|The glorification of lust for unnatural flesh|
|Abortionism: lust leads to death|
We are now seeing the dehumanization of those who believe in the one, true God by the homosexualist movement. We would do well to remember that it was only the Hebrews, who strongly rejected homosexual practice in the pagan world. They did so, not due to some special inclination to virtue, but due to the fact that Almighty God had revealed Himself to them and given them His truth. The Romans, the Greeks and so on (the pagan Irish, as well), all practiced various forms of homosexuality. Thus there was no reason for Our Blessed Lord to speak of homosexuality during his discourses with the Jews, for there was unanimity in the understanding that this was an abomination before God. But there was need for Sts. Paul and Jude to condemn sexual perversion and lusts of the flesh. For these great Apostles went out amongst the Gentiles who, not knowing the God of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob followed after unnatural flesh.
Now, we have the scandal of Archbishop Eamon Martin stating that he would not have "used that kind of language", in reference to Raymond Cardinal Burke's comment that even the pagans of old - who indulged in homosexuality - did not dare to call it "marriage". All of this may be read in the official Diocesan newspaper, "The Boston Pilot", replete with a photo of rejoicing homosexualists after the "referendum". No where does the official Catholic newspaper refer to homosexual acts are gravely sinful, deserving of eternal damnation, without repentance.
What is even more disconcerting is cowardly, treacherous churchmen who have refused to call sin a sin, to call the practice of homosexuality an abomination, who have refused to preach the three paragraphs from the Catechism of the Catholic Church - in season and out of season. To proclaim the truth!
Archbishop Martin fails to tell us what language he would use. Would he use "sin"? Would he use "intrinsically disordered" etc.... Martin, and many cowardly bishops are indeed the gravediggers of the Church in Ireland. They are, in the words of St. Augustine, not shepherds, but mercenaries.