Jesus Did Not Found Any Democracy

I suspect Holy Trumputin is trying to put together a Holy Coalition in order to deplete the power of Islam. Will Israel send in troops – this time? Lord Trumputin is going to try and label many nations of the EU Secular Devils of the Anti-Christ, so they can deplete the economic power of Europe and transfer it over to the New Holy War Partnership.

https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/world/iran-will-want-to-talk-soon-trump/ar-AABptee?ocid=spartandhp

Evangelical followers of the false John Darby cult claim Jesus and the Founding fathers made a Holy Democracy so King Jesus will have new supporters of His Holy Kingdom in the Sky Plan – in the New World.  This is why Jesus did not want women to have the right to vote, nor black slaves.

Women and black people can’t be trusted to fully support the Holy White Man Plan of Jesus, nor could Native Americans. Are you confused? Are you ignorant about Bible stuff? When in doubt, go with King Jesus! Don’t vote for the Nehushtan, that old snake on a cross – if you know what’s goof for ya!

John ‘The Nazarite’

Emergence of the women’s rights movement[edit]

Margaret Fuller

The demand for women’s suffrage[7] emerged as part of the broader movement for women’s rights. In the UK in 1792 Mary Wollstonecraft wrote a pioneering book called A Vindication of the Rights of Woman.[8] In Boston in 1838 Sarah Grimké published The Equality of the Sexes and the Condition of Women, which was widely circulated.[9] In 1845 Margaret Fuller published Woman in the Nineteenth Century, a key document in American feminism that first appeared in serial form in 1839 in The Dial, a transcendentalist journal that Fuller edited.[10]

The very truths you are now contending for, will, in fifty years, be so completely imbedded in public opinion that no one need say one word in their defense; whilst at the same time new forms of truth will arise to test the faithfulness of the pioneer minds of that age, and so on eternally.

—Angela Grimké, 1851, in a letter to Elizabeth Cady Stanton[11]

Significant barriers had to be overcome, however, before a campaign for women’s suffrage could develop significant strength. One barrier was strong opposition to women’s involvement in public affairs, a practice that was not fully accepted even among reform activists. Only after fierce debate were women accepted as members of the American Anti-Slavery Society at its convention of 1839, and the organization split at its next convention when women were appointed to committees.[12]

Opposition was especially strong against the idea of women speaking to audiences of both men and women. Frances Wright, a Scottish woman, was subjected to sharp criticism for delivering public lectures in the U.S. in 1826 and 1827. When the Grimké sisters, who had been born into a slave-holding family in South Carolina, spoke against slavery throughout the northeast in the mid-1830s, the ministers of the Congregational Church, a major force in that region, published a statement condemning their actions. Despite the disapproval, in 1838 Angelina Grimké spoke against slavery before the Massachusetts legislature, the first woman in the U.S. to speak before a legislative body.[13]

Other women began to give public speeches, especially in opposition to slavery and in support of women’s rights. Early female speakers included Ernestine Rose, a Jewish immigrant from Poland; Lucretia Mott, a Quaker minister and abolitionist; and Abby Kelley Foster, a Quaker abolitionist.[14] Toward the end of the 1840s Lucy Stone launched her career as a public speaker, soon becoming the most famous female lecturer.[15] Supporting both the abolitionist and women’s rights movements, Stone played a major role in reducing the prejudice against women speaking in public.[16]

Opposition remained strong, however. A regional women’s rights convention in Ohio in 1851 was disrupted by male opponents. Sojourner Truth, who delivered her famous speech “Ain’t I a Woman?” at the convention, directly addressed some of this opposition in her speech.[17] The National Women’s Rights Convention in 1852 was also disrupted, and mob action at the 1853 convention came close to violence.[18] The World’s Temperance Convention in New York City in 1853 bogged down for three days in a dispute about whether women would be allowed to speak there.[19] Susan B. Anthony, a leader of the suffrage movement, later said, “No advanced step taken by women has been so bitterly contested as that of speaking in public. For nothing which they have attempted, not even to secure the suffrage, have they been so abused, condemned and antagonized.”[20]

 

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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