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Christianity—the worst religion

Updated: Feb 21


That’s hyperbole, because there might be some cult in Papua New Guinea that’s worse—but Christianity is the worst major religion, for sure.


I’ve read Hindu texts, Buddhist texts, Muslim texts, Nordic pagan texts, Roman pagan texts, Greek pagan texts, Taoist texts—and yet no religion is as miserable, creates such a sensation of death in me, as Christianity.


It’s not hard to see why: you turn into what you worship, Christians worship a man who has been tortured and killed in a horrific way—ergo, their religion is one where you model yourself on pain and death; the more there is in the world, the more you, and everyone else, is like Christ.


So that’s why it feels like death—Christians don’t worship a statue of Jesus resurrected with just two bloody marks on his hands to show he had been crucified, they worship him crucified (i.e. dead).


If Christians worshipped a statue of Jesus resurrected, then the whole tenor of the religion and the behaviour of its adherents would be completely different (i.e. pleasant).


It’s not about beliefs, not in this case—it’s introjection, it’s what you pick up in implicit terms as you walk the stations of the cross. You model what you worship—if you worship a man tortured and killed you will torture yourself and others, attempt to kill yourself and others.


The cross is more than just a torture device, it stands for the four elements—you can wrap it up as a mathematical net to form a cube, like the Ka’ba.


However, the cross could be an incidental symbol for Christians—but it isn’t, it’s the main thing.


Who are the most gentle Christians? The Quakers. And why is that? Well, they hardly use the cross, and they’d never use the cross with an image of Jesus on it.


Who are the nastiest Christians? The Catholics—because they use maximum violent imagery of Jesus in all situations, and it’s no surprise they developed the Inquisition (as Dostoyevsky noticed, it’s really the Inquisition versus Jesus).


Well, the Quakers have their own faults—they’re hypocrites. They call themselves pacifists, but, in the colonial assemblies, they’d vote for a bill to appropriate gunpowder for the Indian wars so long as it was renamed with a non-military title.


And they served in the army ambulance corps, but that facilitates other men to go fight—clears the wounded from battle; and so keeps the war going, not being a truly pacifist act (which would be to starve yourself to death, like the Jains).   


Yet, all that notwithstanding, the Quakers are gentle—whereas most Christians are not.


As for belief, Christians talk a lot about “goodness”, but, as mentioned several times, Augustine says that if you have a man who does wrong and a man who does right but the man who does wrong believes then he is superior—the implication is that Christians don’t care if actions are good or bad as commonly understood but really mean by “goodness” that you believe in their Church (of which there are now a great many, with different doctrines).


So when Christians assert “goodness” it is effectively a meaningless statement—they just want you to believe, not in God or Jesus, but in their Church. Jesus actually said that people who “believeth upon me” are saved, not “believeth upon my Church”. But, then again, for a long time nobody but the priests could read the book to tell what the man himself said…


I think, like the Muslims say, that Christianity was a diversion cooked up by Paul—it’s always been a sinister force, right from the start, and it always distorted the message of Jesus. So I think it’s a positive development that Christianity is dying.


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