Yesterday, a wise comment maker made the following observation:

“I strongly believe that the missing link which explains the stories you have been covering today and yesterday is crystal methamphetamine. I understand this (and the associated chemsex scene) is now as rife in Dublin and Belfast as it is in London. The substance basically disables the inhibitory function in the brain causing reckless behaviour, and potentially giving free rein to any unintegrated aspects of the personality. This is likely to manifest itself in clergy and religious displaying an interest in the occult (the “shadow self”). Not wanting to overgeneralise, but clergy and religious are relatively likely to suffer a lack of integration because Catholic teaching and spiritual practice tend not to encourage the individual to accommodate the dark side of the personality in a mature way. Hence so much addiction”.

Is the Latin Mass an escape valve for priests and people who are psychologically and sexually maladjusted and damaged?

That, to me, is a perfectly valid question to ask.

When you look at the people who attend the Latin Mass, they always look angry, depressed and aggressive.

They never seem to smile?

And they also seem to always have a chip on their shoulder.

Jesus said: “I come that you might have joy and that your joy may be complete”.

Where is the joy in the Latin Mass crowd?

I can’t find it?


The Latin Mass priests seem to be stuck in the 16th century.

Most, if not all of them are gay.

The preach antediluvian doctrines but their own morals make alley cats look like saints.

Their interest in brocade, and silk and lace, and birettas, smack of fetishism.

Their insistence on multiple little moves and actions reminds me of obsessive-compulsive disorder.

Mother Burke is a good example. She looks absolutely sexually constipated. She has never seems to have intergrated her personality, spurituality and sexuality.

Why would a man want to dress like that in the 21 st century?

And as for her young acolytes and admirers ???


Sharks kill less than 10 humans a year globally.

Humans kill 100 million sharks a year globally.