Olli Dürr Society Jesuits describe Jesus Christ’s cruel death on the cross as beauty

Jesuits describe Jesus Christ’s cruel death on the cross as beauty

Jesuits describe Jesus Christ’s cruel death on the cross as beauty post thumbnail image

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The death of Jesus Christ on the cross and the path immediately followed cannot be surpassed in terms of cruelty. God humbled himself to the lowest level imaginable in order to open up a path of salvation to eternal life for man. However, the adversary feels the greatest joy and a kind of satisfaction in the suffering of Jesus Christ. This is demonstrated by his “faithful henchmen” based on their perceived and described “beauty” of the death of Jesus Christ.

Death on the Cross – Lower was not planned

Jesus Christ’s ordeal from the accusation of the high priests to the crucifixion was accompanied by incredible cruelty. The method of crucifixion itself is one of the most cruel methods of execution ever devised by man. This type of execution is nothing other than constant torture until death occurs. In the society at that time, which was suffering under the rule of Rome, this was a method that was only suitable for the greatest criminals of low status.

Even Paul emphasizes this fact in his letter to the Philippians. Philippians 2:8:
And being found in fashion as a man, he humbled himself, and became obedient unto death, even the death of the cross.
Paul emphasizes death on the cross.

Nothing was coincidental or surprising

Jesus cross

Jesus’ death was voluntary and out of love

It is very difficult to find anything good about the crucifixion of Jesus. Only the necessity of Jesus’ blood sacrifice for the redemption of people and the actual implementation has a positive aspect from the perspective of the otherwise hopelessly lost person. The manner of Jesus’ death was not accidental. The Israelites had already received a clue to the manner of Jesus’ death during their journey through the desert after the exodus from Egypt, possibly without understanding the meaning. The “exalted serpent” (Numbers 21:4-9). It symbolized Jesus Christ raised on the cross. He took on our sins, thus becoming sin himself (2 Corinthians 5:21) and therefore depicted as a serpent. Whoever believes in Him stays alive. The Israelites already experienced this. But even after the Fall, the first two people received a clear reference to Jesus’ death on the cross. Genesis 3:15:
And I will put enmity between thee and the woman, and between thy seed and her seed; it shall bruise thy head, and thou shalt bruise his heel.

Jesus Christ Himself made this connection clear, John 3:14-15:
And as Moses lifted up the serpent in the wilderness, even so must the Son of man be lifted up: That whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have eternal life.

A verse that seems somewhat disturbing at first glance can be found in Isaiah 53:10. Chapter 53 in the book of Isaiah is a clear prediction of the future Messiah from that time (around 710 BC). This is only denied by those faiths that do not accept Jesus Christ as their Savior anyway. It can be read in verse 10:
“Yet it pleased the LORD to bruise him; he hath put him to grief: when thou shalt make his soul an offering for sin, he shall see his seed, he shall prolong his days, and the pleasure of the LORD shall prosper in his hand.”

“Yet it pleased the LORD to bruise him; he hath put him to grief”. Did the Lord actually delight in seeing Jesus Christ in His suffering? No. God conveyed at least some of the suffering he felt to Abraham. He was supposed to sacrifice his only (beloved) son Isaac. This even happened on the mountain (Mount Moriah) on which the Temple in Jerusalem was later built. But ultimately God did not allow Isaac to be sacrificed.

John 3:16:
“For God so loved the world, that he gave his only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have everlasting life.”

God loves His creation (His world), and all the living beings in it, especially man, who was originally created in his image, so much that He sacrificed His only Son so that he could take on all sins and give eternal life to the creatures. What pleased the Lord in Isaiah 53:10 was the success of this plan of salvation for His creatures because of His love.

Jesuits explore “the beauty” of Jesus’ death

Nevertheless, there are people who can find something beautiful in the cruel execution of Jesus Christ. Yes, the crucifix radiates beauty in itself, a tool for the “terrible beauty of Christ’s death.” Such orientations come from the camp that asserts itself in the “Society of Jesus,” the Jesuits. An article appeared in “America – The Jesuit Review” asking whether something could be both cruel and beautiful. Accordingly, this is the case with the crucifixion (Source).

The historical template here comes from “Saint Anselm”, once Archbishop of Canterbury in the 12th century. He postulated the theory that Christ had to die to pay off a debt we owed to God. Today Anselm is mocked a lot for this. Nevertheless, this archbishop must have “somehow” remained in line with the Church’s doctrine since he was awarded the title of “holy”. After all, Amslen declared that there was a “certain indescribable beauty” in the manner in which our salvation is achieved.

The historical template here comes from “Saint Anselm”, once Archbishop of Canterbury in the 12th century. He postulated the theory that Christ had to die to pay off a debt we owed to God. Today Anselm is mocked a lot for this. Nevertheless, this archbishop must have “somehow” remained in line with the Church’s doctrine since he was awarded the title of “holy”. After all, Amseln explained that there was a “certain indescribable beauty” in the manner in which our salvation was achieved.

The Gospel’s way of salvation has not yet been mentioned

Ignatius v. Loyola

Ignatius V. Loyola – main founder of the Jesuit order

Up to this point there is still nothing to be read about the necessity of the death of Jesus Christ so that He, as our Creator, would take on our sins and suffer a righteous death. Instead, a socio-political aspect comes into play here. The Jesuit Paul F. Knitter explained in his book “Introducing Theologies of Religions” how the Jesuits classify the “appearance” of Jesus Christ:
For Jesus the Sprit-filled prophet, the focus of his life and realtionships was the Reign of God. That meant that he was not – as his followers have often been – church-centered. His primary concern was not to increase membership of his own movement or community. Rather, it was to transform people’s hearts so as to transform their societey.”“Something about “Son of God”, way of salvation, own blood as a sacrifice, way of salvation from sins? Nothing like that. For the “Jesuit Club” Jesus Christ is little more than a “prophetically gifted revolutionary.” It is precisely from this perspective that the explanations about the death of Jesus Christ must be viewed.

Jesus died for kindness

Shortly before his death, Jesus went to Jerusalem for the Passover. Some pagans and Greeks also arrived. The article quotes John 12:20-21:
And there were certain Greeks among them that came up to worship at the feast: The same came therefore to Philip, which was of Bethsaida of Galilee, and desired him, saying, Sir, we would see Jesus.

For the author, however, Christ’s intention was clear. He thus cast aside the allure of pagan acceptance and instead focused “on the grace of cruelty.” For Jesus said according to John 12:32:
And I, if I be lifted up from the earth, will draw all men unto me.
According to the author, Jesus wanted to emphasize the impending death as something beautiful.

Archbishop Anselm tended to “view the true and the beautiful as synonyms” when both things emerged from God. This is therefore a confirmation of the beauty of Christ’s death. But if the true, the good and the beautiful are one in God, then it is true that Christ chose suffering in order to restore such goodness, says the author.

Jesus’ resurrection is just annoying

There is not the slightest trace of sin, repentance, forgiveness through grace based on Jesus Christ’s own (blood) sacrifice. Instead, Dante and Immanuel Kant were used in the meantime. The death of Jesus Christ did not linger long, for He rose again on the third day. This fact also went completely unmentioned.

In fact, for the Roman Catholic Church, especially the Jesuit stable, there is nothing more beautiful than the death of Jesus Christ. The resurrection of Jesus Christ, on the other hand, is their greatest offense. This is also expressed in the teachings of this church. Jesus Christ did not have to die to forgive sins, but to introduce the priesthood, according to a statement by the “holy” church doctor Alphonsus Liguori, and by this he means the priesthood in his own church (Info). This church quickly adopted the three lies of the serpent in the Garden of Eden into its dogmas (Info).

Church longs for permanent death of Jesus Christ

Death, the permanent death of Jesus Christ, is the desired state of the Church of Rome. This can be seen in the preferred use of the still suffering or already dead Jesus Christ on the cross. The internal teaching of the institution, which presents itself as Christian to the outside world, worships a “sun god” of the pagans. Preferred according to Roman Mithraism, fed from the teachings of ancient Egypt, where the “Mother of God” Isis also has amazingly similar characteristics to the Catholic Mary (Info). The focus is on the veneration of the sun disk known as the “Holy Mass” as part of the Eucharist. The “Sun God” is worshiped, while Jesus Christ is symbolically repeatedly killed as a “sacrifice” by the Catholic priest (Info).

There is little time left for henchmen

Jesuit cross

Jesuits without sustainability

Only the direct adversary of Jesus Christ can have an emotionally fervent, almost erotic pleasure in Jesus Christ’s death and perceive His crucifixion as a “horrible, terrible beauty”. It makes no difference whether in the delusion of the imaginary spark of hope that one can still reign over this world forever, or in the delusion of the certainty of doom and dragging as many of God’s creatures into the same fate. The adversary and his loyal henchmen will meet a certain, speedy end. The earthly lackeys, those of Babylon (Info), are first in line, and with them the Loyola Brotherhood.

And the beast was taken, and with him the false prophet that wrought miracles before him, with which he deceived them that had received the mark of the beast, and them that worshipped his image. These both were cast alive into a lake of fire burning with brimstone.
Revelation 19:20

Bible verses from King James Version

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