Coleridge wants all his priests to worship Mother Earth.

In typical Masonic fashion, Archbishop Mark Coleridge of Brisbane is busy focussing on the things of this world, rather than those of eternity. Last May, even before the woeful and pantheistic Plenary Assembly, +Coleridge wrote to his priests announcing that the entire Archdiocese would be implementing the Pope’s Laudato Si’ Action Plan. This “Action Plan” is nothing other than the Catholic version of the United nations Sustainability Goals – not that it’s really possible to worship both God and the environment.

Here is the text of the letter Archbishop Coleridge wrote to his parish priests:

This week you will receive a video of my homily for Pentecost Sunday, June 5th. You might consider playing it at Masses on the day. June 5th is also World Environment Day, and the Archdiocese of Brisbane’s Laudato Si’ Action Plan will be uploaded to the Laudato Si’ Action Platform, which is the result of a collaboration between the Holy See’s Dicastery for Promoting Integral Human Development and almost 200 Catholic bodies and organisations worldwide.

The Plan commits the Archdiocese to seven years of action under seven goals: response to the cries of the earth, response to the cries of the poor, ecological economics, living a sustainable lifestyle, ecological education, ecological spirituality, community empowerment and resilience.

We are not starting from scratch. Much hard work has been done to respond to the cries of the earth and the cries of the poor for many years in parishes, schools and agencies. This Plan will build on the hard work that has been done already.

All seven goals are important but a commitment to ecological spirituality and ecological education is fundamental.

The current Plan is focused on action for the next twelve months. Various Archdiocesan agencies will take responsibility for the actions included in the Plan, but parishes will be provided with their own resources and opportunities, as well as support to take their own action locally.

In addition, parishes wanting to explore the possibility of developing their own Laudato Si’ Action Plan will be offered support to do this. If your parish does not have the capacity to develop its own Plan at this stage, support can be offered to assist you to build a commitment over time according to local needs and circumstances.

In this troubled time, the whole of humanity faces major social and environmental challenges. The Church has a part to play in facing these challenges, and we have a unique contribution to make. I strongly urge you to look at the Archdiocesan Laudato Si’ Action Plan and to make the most of the opportunities offered to parishes as the Plan is implemented. You can find out more information about the Laudato Si’ Action Plan at laudatosiactionplatform.org.

….

As we approach the day of Pentecost, may the Holy Spirit, working through us, renew the face of the earth.

Mark Coleridge, Archbishop of Brisbane. May 30, 2022.

Readers will note that “ecological spirituality” is the Archbishop’s priority as well as the “ecological education” needed to brainwash pewsitters into accepting this hogwash.

Where’s the Action Plan for solid catechesis? The Action Plan for eliminating liturgical abuse? For weeding out the sodomites from within the clergy?

They don’t exist, of course. Instead, all the Church’s energies will be put into promoting the worship of Mother Earth. But this should come as no surprise. The climate change Trojan Horse is merely the latest in a long line of campaigns launched from within the One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church because there is no other way to weaken Her than through infiltration.

But the sustainably-sourced gates of hell will never prevail against Her.

Spooky start to the Plenary Council?

Now, am I just imagining it or did something rather spooky take place during that quaint little pagan ritual preceding the Plenary’s Opening Mass?

You’ve probably already seen the video – an indigenous woman opened proceedings with an acknowledgement of the Cathedral site’s previous inhabitants, who were of course, itinerant and somehow forgot to mention those other former residents of the area – the Irish, English, Italian, Chinese, Polish, Tongan, New Zealand and so on who helped build our nation.

She went on to lecture the Catholics present about their need to learn from Aboriginal spirituality. Just as she mentioned that she was stolen from her family by the “Catholic Church” – note, not by members of that Church, who may well have been rescuing the unfortunate woman from a life of abuse – the altar cloth blew up quite noticeably, before falling back to its former vertical position.

“Listen to what the spirit is saying.”
“No, seriously. Listen.”

The video of the livestream can be found here (spookiness at around the 12 minute mark). Of course, I may be being too imaginative. (One can get away with such things on an anonymous website, after all.) Perhaps it is the talk of “male and female spirits” that has me on edge. I can imagine all those Plenary participants being exposed to demons, and then returning to the chanceries around the country with some (extra) evil spirits in tow. Or maybe it is the thought of all that smoke, “wafting through the entrance” to the church, which has been offered to devils instead of the pleasing scent of incense which should have risen up to honour the Holy Trinity.

There is another question to be asked: precisely who would even want to watch a livestream of the Plenary’s Masses? The entire event is completely irrelevant to most Catholics, who have far more important things to do than watch their hard-earned offerings being squandered on an unholy talkfest.

Just in case anyone was in doubt about the order being established at the 2nd session: the Plenary candle was lit FROM the smoking ceremony flame. That makes the PAGAN light the SOURCE of CHRISTIANITY’S light.

In her little speech, the woman makes the unusual claim that her DNA “predates Australia.” Well, it’s likely that the DNA of many people contains genetic markers that are older than that.

But, consider this: one needs to retrace only twenty generations to find that we all have ancestors in common. And another fifteen generations takes us all back to a common family.

So Adam and Eve being our common parents, we are all of the same family. My ancestors just happened to have come via Europe. And they brought some pretty fine technology, culture and philosophy along with them. Perhaps that is the acknowledgment that needs to be promulgated from now on – although I have a feeling the Plenary won’t get behind that idea. It’s simply too Christian..

Instead, the PC (political correctness) Assembly seems committed to implementing its predetermined agenda, come hell or high water. And with all those demons invited onto the sanctuary, hell is what it’s most likely to get.

Plenary Push for Paganism

This was send to me by a reader and shows what’s behind the paywall of The Australian.

Catholics could soon be acknowledging the traditional owners of the land on which their churches, schools and parishes stand, before Mass and meetings.

The recommendation is contained in a set of proposals to the Church’s Plenary Council, to be voted on at an assembly of bishops and others later this year.

The draft document also calls for greater decision-making roles for women in the church, and considering women for ministry as deacons should Pope Francis authorise such a change.

Since 2020, a study commission set up by the Vatican has been reviewing the possibility of a female diaconate. The proposal to the Australian Plenary Council also says the Church should “remunerate more appropriately those women already leading and serving’’.

The draft document, which will be controversial among many Mass-goers, is in line with parts of the Greens/teals agenda. It emphasises “the urgency of environmental degradation and climate change and the call of recent popes for an ‘ecological conversion’ and development of an integral ecology of life’’.

In line with other faiths, as reported on Friday’s front page, the proposal “endorses the Uluru Statement from the Heart’’.

The draft document, given to The Australian, will be circulated within the church hierarchy on Monday.

It was written by theologian Dr Elissa Roper, a specialist in Synodality, and others, as part of a two-year consultation process involving two Plenary Councils assemblies and widespread consultation across the church. The process drew 17,457 submissions from individuals and groups, representing more than 222,000 people.

The first Assembly was held mainly online in October last year due to Covid-19. The second, at which binding decisions will be made, will be held in Sydney in July.

As part of the process, the National Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Catholic Council, made a submission “in the hope that the Catholic Church in Australia will more resemble the Church that Jesus Christ wants her to be in relation to Australia’s First Peoples”.

NATSICC recommended that “the traditional custodians of the land on which the church, school, parish or organisation stands be acknowledged in a prominent and appropriate manner. Verbal acknowledgment prior to meetings and Mass is also encouraged’’. It also noted that “Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander spirituality contains symbols and rituals, that when used appropriately in Catholic liturgical contexts, enrich our celebrations and facilitate a welcoming environment for Indigenous Peoples.’’

The overall proposal urges the Plenary Council to joyfully accept NATSICC’s recommendations. The Plenary Council, it says, should say “sorry to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people in and beyond the Church for the part played by the church in the harms they have suffered’’ and commit “to continuing to work towards recognition and reconciliation’’.

The Catholic Church in Australia, it said, had been caught up in Indigenous People’s history of dispossession, Stolen Generations, the undermining of language and culture, and racism.

The document also tackles controversial issues surrounding marriage and gay and transgender rights. During the first Assembly, it said, “the entire Council devoted its time to thinking of and praying for people who have experienced marginalisation within the Church, including Indigenous peoples, women, those divorced, those who identify as LGBTIQA+, and those who have suffered abuse of any form’’.

In a society that sees the Catholic understanding of marriage as “outdated and irrelevant”, it calls for an “urgent and clear need for a renewed catechesis on marriage”.

At the same time, “there is a great pastoral need to care for all those called to marriage, and for those who struggle to accept the church’s teachings about the nuptial sacrament. The sacrament of marriage is at the heart of how the church understands the sanctity of human life, from conception until natural death’’.

———–Tess Livingstone in The Australian