Christianity, the tenth plague

This disgusting, cannibalistic magic is practiced till this day.
But if one have the stomach to participate in this ritual, then one is saved.
Then one can allow oneself almost any disgracefulness, if you only pray to God afterwards.
If you only believe, and are baptized.
This is no exaggeration.
This is the pure teachings, the Christian faith, the faith of my childhood.


Most religions have three gods, a father, a mother and a son. Of course. He who suffers defeat in the struggle for existence, will readily dream himself away. He escapes into childhood. He identifies with the son, seeks comfort and love from the mother and makes her intercede for him to the strong and powerful father.
Because of neurotic difficulties among the church fathers, the Christian trinity however became crooked, the mother was pushed aside, and one invented a strange surrogate which one called “The Holy Ghost”. This “holy ghost” was approved by a quite narrow majority at the First Council of Nicaea and after pressure from Constantine.
Later the Catholics have corrected this, and once more elevated the mother to goddess. At the same time Jesus has once again become a little child, who sits on his mother’s lap. Joseph is in the background representing the Holy Father.
This family bliss is immediately far more attractive than the tormented wretchedness that is nailed to the walls in every protestant church. The catholic picture of the “holy family” makes the process of identification far easier, and it strengthens the libidinous ties between the human child and his divine parents.
From “Christianity, the tenth Plague”
Arnulf Øverland
(1889 – 1968)
Ole Peter Arnulf Øverland (27 April 1889 – 25 March 1968) was a Norwegian author born in Kristiansund and raised in Bergen.
The most noteworthy challenge of religious tolerance occurred in 1933, when the prominent poet held a lecture on “Christianity – the tenth plague” in the Students Society at Oslo university. The trial against Øverland remains one of the most outstanding trials on blasphemy and freedom of expression in Norwegian history in peace time. Even though Øverland was acquitted, to the great disappointment of professor Hallesby of The Norwegian School of Theology, Parliament tightened the penal code on blasphemy a year later.

External Link:
Arnulf Øverland (Wikipedia)

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