Angry Elephant Show At Candlewood

By | January 17, 2017

Whenever inquired as to whether new archeological revelations may convey a change to existing church tenet, one prelate as of late replied “no.” It is not hard to comprehend the purpose behind that reply. Change in the crucial actualities inalienable in any given regulation could undermine a congregation’s validity. Likewise, the best protection against such change was, and keeps on being bigotry.

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The consequence of such a stance was represented most graphically amid that time of history referred to just as “The Inquisition” – a period when prelates and lords wandered the edified world hunting down blasphemers to blaze and torment. The Inquisition prompted to mass killings of Jews, vagabonds and assumed witches, and other people who were considered not to have truly grasped the particular precept then in power.

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In the Fellowcraft Degree, the hopeful is told upon the estimation of genuinely looking for learning from the different aesthetic sciences and sciences – syntax, talk, rationale, number-crunching, geometry, music and cosmology.

That guideline conveys with it the suggestion that one ought to stay away from doctrinal adherences to conclusions that are liable to change when that which was already obscure shed new light on the matter. The oppression of precept throws an unpropitious shadow over religious resilience, on the grounds that unchangeable tenet has no space for new light.