Categories
antifeminism misogyny PUA sex sexy robot ladies sluts white knights

Let us prey

Also, nuns totally put out.

When the dudes at the Pro-Male/Anti-Feminist Technology blog aren’t wistfully looking forward to the days in which sexbots and artificial wombs make mere flesh-and-blood ladies obsolete, they’re pondering  the crucial spiritual questions of our age, like how to pick up hot sluts at church.  Any church, really, so long as it’s full of hot sluts. The blogger there – who doesn’t give his name, so let’s just call him Anti – recently highlighted this observation, from commenter The Fifth Horseman:

[C]hurch would be a great place for a PUA to run Game …

1) There is a built-in structure to meet women that takes out the difficulty of doing a cold approach.

 2) All other men there are so pedestalizing, that the competition to a man who actually runs moderate Game is nil.

3) Sunday morning = where else would you Game at that time?

4) Once you have slept with a couple women in that church, simply move on to another church. Who cares if one is Baptist and the other is Episcopalian and the third is Lutheran? Just use up the desirable women and move on.

Jesus wept.

But Anti didn’t, and added his two cents to the discussion:

All you need to do to use the “Sunday Morning Nightclub” is find a church with single women.  Some churches are pretty much all families so avoid them.  Other churches are supertraditional where everyone gets married before 20.  …  I would also avoid Eastern Orthodox churches. …

When it comes to meeting the women there, you already have built in openers to use such as how “you have been looking for a church”.  These women will put out for you.  You aren’t going to find any virgins waiting for marriage (with the exception of a few outliers with very unusual issues).  The women there are better described as “sluts for Jesus”.

Absolutely. All you need to do, fellas, is to approach them calmly and confidently, look quickly down at your crotch, then directly into their eyes, and ask them:  “Would you  like to meet … Little Jesus”

Verily, I say unto you, it works every time.

Subscribe
Notify of
guest

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

488 Comments
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments
VoiP
VoiP
9 years ago

I would have just edited your comment but I couldn’t quite tell what was supposed to be quotes and what wasn’t.

Can you just delete it and I’ll put up what I meant to say?

Uh…VoiP, let’s not confuse Witchcraft too much with Wicca. The two are related and similar in many ways, but not the same…

I know that, but the website I was trying to quote didn’t.

VoiP
VoiP
9 years ago

POST ATTEMPT TWO. SORRY
The idea that Orthodox Christianity is somehow more ‘masculine” seems to be common among conservative Catholics and Episcopalians who left their churches because of teh ghey, like Rod Dreher.
http://alicublog.blogspot.com/2011/05/trip-down-memory-lane.html

Orthodoxy is far more austere and demanding than most American Christianity. The long liturgies, the frequent prayers, the intense fasts – all make serious demands on the believer, especially comfortable middle-class Americans like me. They call us out of ourselves, and to repentance. Orthodoxy is not interested in making you feel comfortable in your sins. It wants nothing less than for you to be a saint.
It’s common among American converts to hear that men were first attracted to Orthodoxy, and their wives followed. It’s not hard to see why. Many men are tired of a soft, bourgeois Christianity that doesn’t call them to much because it doesn’t ask much of them. Men love a challenge, and that’s exactly what Orthodoxy gives them.

from
http://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs/guest-voices/post/whats-so-appealing-about-orthodoxy/2011/03/17/ABu3Z6l_blog.html

It’s confused with, or has morphed into, the idea that more men than women go to Orthodox churches, which might be wrong or not, I don’t know.

But while I was trying to look up male/female attendance ratios in the US broken down by denomination, I found this lovely nugget, which is what I was trying to quote from earlier.
https://yetzerhara.wordpress.com/2011/04/02/all-women-have-the-same-religion/

My theory is that all women deep down believe in the same religion…let’s just call it witchcraft for short. You know all the characteristics…”new age” “spiritual” “mystic” “past lives” “karma” “astrology” “mother goddess”…you know what I am talking about. All of these beliefs speak to the feminine soul…which is chaotic and prone to magical thinking in nature.
So basically my theory is the more extreme a female-male ratio is in church attendance the closer that church is to witchcraft. …

I wish they had eastern orthodox numbers…it is my theory that that is the most masculine denomination…but never mind that. Let’s look at the numbers. Basically what we have here is a sliding scale of witchcraft.

You have Pentecostals and christian science on the witchcraft side and Eastern Orthodoxy and Islam on the legalistic. All others fall in between.

Roissy seems to have come to similar conclusions.

Anyway, none of this was me.

Spearhafoc
9 years ago

Matt Smith is…Batman?

Pecunium
9 years ago

Voip: I’m glad I was neutral in my response. 🙂 The lack of clear blockquoting made it hard to tell if that was your belief, or someone else’s.

I’ve been to Greek, and Russian , Orthodox services (and Macedonian Orthodox social gatherings… religious holiday parties… much dancing, much food, much good times) and can’t say that I’ve seen a significant skew toward men. It may be more men join them, as converts, but the culture seems to do a fine job of keeping the people who are reared in the tradition, and so (as with most churches, though the Gamers don’t care) the skew is toward more women… because for some reason older men seem to fall away from active practice.

Pecunium
9 years ago

Spearohoc: here is some serious superhero action.

Pecunium
9 years ago

Voip: I went and looked at that site… wow… there is some muzzy thinking there. His clarification of his post on the economy is about 3/4s rational, and the rest makes it unworkable. His ideas about how women things (or what feminism is about).

Breathtaking.

Pecunium
9 years ago

And… wow… the way he commits a teleological fallacy while discussing, telos is just…wow….

Consider an arrow. What distinguishes a good arrow from a bad arrow? A good arrow does what it is supposed to do. It flies true and strikes its target. A bad arrow breaks, misses its mark, or fails in some other way…

Wow… I mean wow. The guy is arguing classical Aristotelian definitions of, “The Good” (Arrows are meant to hit the target, it’s there telos, which is a term of art in the Philosophy of Ethics. It’s one of the few places Aristotle and Plato were in parallel (it’s the root idea behind Platonic Ideals).

In short, this guy believes there are absolutes, ends to which one mus aspire, or fail in the quality of “excellence” (in the Greek this is arete) but he’s even further idealised it as “manly”, I suspect because it was a word which could be [and was often] used as, “virtue”, and his ideas of “virtue” are warped.

The manly nature is the highest in nature therefore excellence in manliness is the paramount excellence.

Oi…

VoiP
VoiP
9 years ago

I ADORE the phrase “sliding scale of witchcraft” and will use it whenever possible.

Voip: I’m glad I was neutral in my response

No problem. That was a terrible post.

Also, apparently we have “Somber subdued services”? News to me…

VoiP
VoiP
9 years ago

This is my favorite example of how somber, restrained, and dudely we are.

http://www.istok.net/clergy-vestments-bishop-vestment-set-ch.html

Pecunium
9 years ago

BTW: The name of his blog is Hebrew for, “The will/inclination to do Evil”

Pecunium
9 years ago

VoiP: I suspect, to someone not steeped in the tradition, they seem somber. I certainly think them a bit restrained, but I’m an RC/Anglican. If one were used to modern US Christianity… with the shouting, and the bellowed hymns, or Gospel music and random cries from the pews… Well an Orthodox service (even an RC one) is a lot less… something.

Pecunium
9 years ago

I forgot to add, I find a good Mass to be a bit on the ecstatic side. It takes me a bit to get that when I don’t speak the liturgical language, but I can do it. So I find Orthodox services to be, I don’t know, a bit more staid, not somber, per se, but it takes more for me to step outside myself, and into the numinous.

VoiP
VoiP
9 years ago

I find a good Mass to be a bit on the ecstatic side. It takes me a bit to get that when I don’t speak the liturgical language, but I can do it. So I find Orthodox services to be, I don’t know, a bit more staid, not somber, per se, but it takes more for me to step outside myself, and into the numinous.

Huh. I used to be Catholic, and often it was all I could do not to space out, while I’ve rarely had that problem in Orthodox Liturgies, even back when I was less familiar with what was going on.

VoiP
VoiP
9 years ago

>>BTW: The name of his blog is Hebrew for, “The will/inclination to do Evil”<<
This is what AA refers to as "a moment of clarity"

ithiliana
9 years ago

Ami: Oh, I don’t see any reason why anybody should respond to that–nor is expertise limited to academic credentials–it just struck me as an ongoing bit of his repetoire to claim that we’re all stuck in our ivory towers.

And it wouldn’t matter if people did respond, or how they responded, because he doesn’t believe anything anybody says anyway!

Citation: the recent discussion on evolution theory!! XD

Pecunium
9 years ago

VoiP: TO be fair… in Judaism it’s not that cut and dried, but in some ways it’s worse. Yezter Hara is the folly of youth, before one is old enough for Tezter Hatov to step in (at 13) and make one see what is right and fitting.

When the good inclination begins (at 13) one moves from childhood to young adulthood.

Rashi tells that the yezter hara is like an Old King (referring to a verse in Ecclesiaties, “Better to be a poor, but wise, child, than an foolish old king who cannot accept admonition”), in that we are willful, answering to nothing but our desires until we gain reason; but to be good, and accept the tenets of reason is hard. We are, after all, used to the old ways, and pursuing nothing but what we want, instead of looking to what is right.

And this guy is advertising that his mindset is that of the selfish child, as he presents the principles of proper living.

As I said, Oi.

ithiliana
9 years ago

Citation 1: Bacteria in salt flats

NWO said All over the world there are salt flats of which they supposedly date these salt flats at millions of years old. Unfortunately they keep finding bacteria fossils. A clear impossibility considering nothing can survive that long in salt. Ta boot they’ve identified the bacteria as around, you guessed it 6000 years old. They then come up with a new “theory” of how it got there.

The LaPlace Demon noted, reasonably enough, [citation needed].

And since my dad was a geologist, and i’m always interested in stuff relating to geology, I went looking: turns out there are these nifty bacteria, and there are nifty theories being developed about them (duh theories always develop and new theoriest replace older ones that’s how the process works).

BUT nothng says the bacteria are only 6000 years old. To avoid moderation, one citation per message (is that called citation spamming?):

Encyclopedia of Science:
http://www.daviddarling.info/encyclopedia/H/halophile.html

Saltwater can evaporate leaving evaporite deposits consisting of salts such as sodium chloride (halite) and calcium sulfate (gypsum). Within evaporates are fluid inclusions – small trapped pockets of water – that can provide a refuge for microbes for at least six months. Cyanobacteria trapped within dry evaporite crusts can continue to have low levels of metabolic function such as photosynthesis. These deposits also form fossils of the organisms trapped within. Although highly controversial, it has been claimed that bacteria might survive for millions of years in the fluid inclusions of salt deposits including evaporates. Intriguingly, such deposits have been found on Mars.

ithiliana
9 years ago

Citation 2: Bacteria in salt flats

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-1347528/The-34-000-year-old-bacteria-thats-alive.html

A scientist has discovered 34,000-year-old bacteria buried underneath a Californian desert.
The discovery was made after researchers dug up salt crystals below Death Valley in Eastern California for climate research.

Ancient microbes were found trapped inside tiny, fluid-filled chambers within the crystals.

I’m not a mathemetician, Jim, but I think 34,000 is OLDER than 6000!

ithiliana
9 years ago

Citation 3: Bateria in salt flats

OMG, I’ve been at Soap Lake, Washinton!

http://www.soaplakeconservancy.org/info/vanishing/ScienceDaily%20Ecosystem%20Of%20Vanishing%20Lake%20Yields%20Valuable%20Bacterium.htm

Soap Lake is one of only 11 known meromictic lakes in the United States. The water in meromictic lakes separates into layers of differing mineral concentrations. The upper layer of Soap Lake is a little less than half the saltiness of the ocean, but more than 100-times saltier than river water. The bottom layer is more than twice as salty as the ocean and more than 700-times saltier than river water. These two layers are thought to have remained unmixed in any significant way for the past 2,000 to 10,000 years. The conditions of Soap Lake are considered so extraordinary the National Science Foundation designated it a “microbial observatory.”

So, NWO, as far as I can tell your claim that the bacteria found in salt flats are dated to 6K years old thus proving your creation science is total bunk.

You know, it takes people only a few moments to google so even if they are not experts in the field (and you know, there are lots of experts who don’t have academic degrees), it’s possible to them to Prove you wrong, wrong, wrong, wrong, wrong!

Why do you keep opening mouth and inserting foot?

ithiliana
9 years ago

@Ami and Kirbywarp: Radical Feminist Beavers of War: “They work swiftly to ensure that no wall of the Patriarchy will remain standing.”

*nearly spits Fanta Zero through nose*

*hands you the Internets*

MIGAWD, if I could be a Radical Feminist Beaver of War, I might actually play that game (we have a small but dedicated group of Magic The Gathering players on campus–I helped set up an organized student group to sponsor it, but despite the earnest solicitations of the dudes, I’ve never played. But their cards were never as cool as this.

If you all did this as a t-shirt, would SO BUY IT!!!!!!!!

Ami Angelwings
9 years ago

I should create my own brand of clothing xD “XD Wear By Ami”

or maybe just “XD by Ami”

xD

Ami Angelwings
9 years ago

A “Radical Feminist Beaver of War” sports jersey would be a great idea now that I think about it xD You could have your last name at the back with a number (dun everybody take 69 now >_> ) xD

ithiliana
9 years ago

Ami: that is the single thing that would get me into a sports jersey–my favorite number is 13!

Radical Feminist Beavers of War: Gnawing at the ROOT of the patriarchy!

XD

ithiliana
9 years ago

Recommendation for excellent books on translations of the Bible, early Christianity, changes over time, etc.:

Bart Ehrman

http://www.bartdehrman.com/

Brilliantly written to make some pretty complex stuff accessible to those of us (LIKE ME) not trained in theology or translation issues. HIGHLY recommended.

Ami Angelwings
9 years ago

Building Dams To Stem The Tide of Misogyny!

Pecunium
9 years ago

Misquoting Jesus is very good, esp. in light of the discussion here; it’s about how texts change over time.

God’s Problem is on Theodicy (the “problem of evil”) and it applies to the questions here, but some of it does presuppose a basic understanding of the underlying theological questions; because elstwise one won’t really care.

Both are quite decent reads.

PosterformerlyknownasElizabeth

I have Misquoting Jesus but not enough on the early church…can you make some recs on Librarything?

Pecunium
9 years ago

I’ll try.

Ami Angelwings
9 years ago

@Ithiliana http://i749.photobucket.com/albums/xx134/ami_angelwings/Magyc%20Cards/RadicalFeministBeaversofWar.jpg

BTW, if nebody can draw and want to help me and Kirby make these cards for fun, that would be awesome :3

PosterformerlyknownasElizabeth

I probably should not be reading this while watching Deadwood.

ithiliana
9 years ago

Ami: RFBoW: EEEEEEEEE! So fantastic!!!!

Alas I cannot draw. My graphic and visual skills suck. But I can appreciate them!

Plymouth
Plymouth
9 years ago

Probably late to the party here but this is my take on science and gender:
http://www.flickr.com/photos/plymouths/4833644896/in/photostream/

Bee
Bee
9 years ago

I’m kinda getting lost in the comments, but if people are making recommendations on books on religion/early Christianity, my contribution is Divine Drudgery by J.Z. Smith. Love him! So brilliant! Map Is Not Territory is also good.

Molly Ren
9 years ago

@PosterformerlyknownasElizabeth: Cocksucker! 😀

darksidecat
darksidecat
9 years ago

I am not horrible at drawing, but I am horrible with computers, in general (I have gotten better, but am still not wonderful). I draw with pencils and markers, not with computer wizardry. 😉

kage
kage
9 years ago

Finally de-lurking because Ami’s radical beaver card amused me so much. Nice work Ami XD

Kevin Myers sometimes writes about Williamson

You’ve got great insights about Bishop Williamson, keep up the good work!

1 8 9 10