I was thinking about making a reading list for my daughter when
she gets older – something wholesome and absent of Satanism.
So I started reading this book that I was introduced to about a decade ago—Anne of Green Gables. I visited Prince Edward Island in Canada and saw the house where the author (Lucy Montgomery) grew up. It was a quaint little place, still stuck in the 1800s.
The book is ok, basically. Kind of an Oliver Twist type story,
only for young girls: i.e. the orphan who succeeds against all odds. She might
like it. Although she’s not an orphan, so maybe not. We tend to relate more to
characters that are similar to ourselves.
Perhaps it’s better to not expose children to fiction. It could give them false ideas about the true nature of humanity. For example, happy endings don’t always happen (unless you pay $50 at a Korean massage parlor).
Better to do as Benjamin Franklin’s father did—only expose
children to fact(s) in their formative years. That way they don’t become
addicted to fairytales and fantasies.
The twisted nature of Judaism is exhibited in the story of Purim (one of their major holidays):
Overview 1.) King Haman wants to kill all the Jews 2.) His wife Esther, herself a Jew, foils the plan 3.) Haman is killed along with his 10 sons, who had nothing to do with the incident. 4.) To celebrate the occasion, Jews eat triangle cookies (called Hamentashen) that make fun of Haman’s pointed ears.
Lessons Learned 1,) People hate Jews for no reason. For example, King Haman’s reason for hating the Jews is never given. He simply wants to kill them all…no questions asked. This allows the Jew to embrace the status of the “innocent victim”. 2.)Your allegiance to the tribe is your number one priority. For example, Esther chooses the Jewish people over her own husband. This teaches the Jew that it’s ok to doublecross anybody in the name of Judaism…even a spouse. 3.)It’s OK to kill innocent people. For example, all 10 of Haman’s sons are killed, even though they had nothing to do with the incident. This allows the Jew to accept a “by any means necessary” morality. 4.) Make childish fun of the people that hate you. For example, Haman had big ears (allegedly), so Jews eat triangle cookies. It’s equivalent to eating cookies that are shaped like Hitler mustaches, or something to that effect.
These mythologies are, on one hand, somewhat irrelevant since they are merely stories. And yet, they form the underpinning of a culture’s morality – or lack thereof.