December 13, 2019
Netflix is now featuring a show called “The First Temptation of Christ” which portrays Jesus as a flaming homo who, after a period of soul-searching in the desert, introduces his gay boyfriend to the Holy Family.
It’s supposed to be a comedy. But many Christians will fail to see the joke. A petition against it has already gathered a million signatures in Brazil, where the show originated.
Many will no doubt wonder why the rootless cosmopolitan mocking of religion confines itself to Christianity. When will Netflix shows mocking Muhammad and the Holocaust (which is basically the Jewish religion at this point) appear? Of course the answer is never. If they did, the Moslems would shut them down with threats and killings; the Jews with lawsuits or media or political pressure. Christians, however, gaily expose the other cheek.
Netflix is very clearly on a mission to promote “crimes against the order of nature.”
Watch their Spanish show “Elite,” for example, for an astounding display of in-your-face faggotry and interracial coupling.
And if you watch Netflix shows in general, count how many times you see a bare-buttocked male compared to a bare-buttocked female. You will amazed at the discrepancy.
But Netflix isn’t alone in pursuing the homofication of the world.
The BBC has got in on the act too.
A soon-to-be-released version of Dracula depicts the vampire as a gay predator. This show, too, will eventually be shown worldwide on Netflix.
The series comes from writers Mark Gatiss and Steven Moffat, who created the wildly successful modern-day “Sherlock” reboot that won legions of fans and turned actor Benedict Cumberbatch into a household name. Produced by Hartswood Films and inspired by Bram Stoker’s classic novel, it’s set in 1897 Transylvania and re-introduces us to the blood drinking Count as he prepares his plans against Victorian London.
Gatiss, who is gay, says “He’s got broad tastes, this Dracula. It’s not just a collection of sixties women with push-up bras this time. Dracula has never been discriminative, in so far as he can tell the difference between the sexes. He goes for his food but also people who interest him.”
Gatiss and Moffat are also known for their work on another popular British show, “Dr. Who.” They previously introduced LGBT themes and characters in that series as well as in “Sherlock,” where they portrayed the fictional detective’s arch-nemesis Moriarty as a gay man (memorably portrayed by out actor Andrew Scott, now known as “Sexy Priest” from the Emmy-winning “Fleabag”) and often playfully tipped the hat to fans who “ship” the duo of Holmes and Watson – though they never went so far as to actually suggest any sexual or romantic relationship between them.
It seems that every famous person who ever lived (even imaginary characters) was secretly a homo. Who knew? No one. Until propaganda services like the BBC and Netflix came along to inform us.