Father Michael Pfleger’s mocking, sardonic, poisonous delivery at the pit in which Obama prays stands out for its repulsiveness.
The way Pfleger molds his voice and inflection to sound like a black man; the facial grimacing and exaggerated contempt-filled gestures—as repulsive as this style of preaching is, it is all the more off-putting when aped by a white man. At least he didn’t go completely tribal as did Wright at the pulpit when simulating sex to conjure Bill Clinton.
Afrikaans slang provides an alliterative direct expression stronger and way more sibilant than “Yuk:
The jamboree of media attention has not helped to focus matters. Media are satisfied that Obama has distanced himself from Rev. Revilo’s words and that their messiah was away from the pews at the time—this is the “exhaustive” criteria by which Obama’s ties to the Trinity United Church of the Anti-Christ are gauged.
As the nation’s cognoscenti have been parted from their critical faculties, let me ask once again: Is it not clear that this sort of preaching, down to the contempt-filled body language accompanying the damning of enemies, is anchored in a philosophy and a worldview espoused by Trinity?
Is it not plain that Obama can’t just “condemn” this immoral and pornographic preaching, without having to explain why he praises God in a cesspool promoting racism, eternal anti-white grievance, victimism, and hatred?
Obama must be put on the spot not for his presence or absence in the pews during sermons delivered by the pornographic preachers of the Trinity cesspit, but for his adopted philosophy of two decades.
(Please note that “pornographic” here is used in the sense of “lurid,” although undeniably, the preachers of Trinity galvanize their bodies and faces in obscene, improper gestures and grimaces.)
Update (May 31): Barack Obama has resigned from the Anti-Christ Trinity Church. This act of political expediency alters nothing in the case I’ve been making against the man. That’s the essence of a solid case: Temporal tweaking does little to explain loyalties that point toward a consistent, long-held belief system.