In 1848, at a convention in Seneca Falls, New York, three hundred people attended the first women’s rights convention. They …Read the Rest
J. D. Greear wrote about modesty. I don’t disagree with his comment that modesty will always change, by golly it …Read the Rest
In Part II, The Pink Flamingo will examine the historical implication of the railroads and why Stossel is completely incorrect …Read the Rest
This is about the absolute dishonest way that libertarians operate, spreading their slime, not able to tell the truth. If …Read the Rest
In the early ages of Christianity, its’ ministers frequently experienced the utmost difficulty in inducing the converts to refrain from indulging in the popular amusements which were so largely participated in by their pagan countrymen. Among others, the revelry and license which characterized the Saturnalia called for special animadversion. But at last, convinced partly of the inefficacy of such denunciations, and partly influenced by the idea that the spread of Christianity might thereby be advanced, the church endeavored to amalgamate, as it were, the old and new religious, and sought, by transferring the heathen ceremonies to the solemnities of the Christian festivals, to make them subservient to the cause of religion and piety. A compromise was thus effected between clergy and laity, though it must be admitted that it proved anything but a harmonious one, as we find a constant, though ineffectual, proscription by the ecclesiastical authorities of the favorite amusements of the people, including among others the sports and revelries at Christmas.