Saturday, October 9, 2010

The Fabian Window Exposes the Jesuits of Socialism

The young idealists had their religious beliefs virtually demolished by Darwinism and science. Many found their cause turned to socialism.

In 1910 Shaw confided to a friend that he wanted the Fabians to be "the Jesuits of socialism." He commissioned an artist to design and construct this stained-glass window for the society's headquarters. For thirty years the window was privately displayed to the socialist inner circle, for in the middle it was the Fabian coat-of-arms: a wolf in sheep's clothing. It also depicts George Bernard Shaw and Sidney Webb as blacksmiths about to smash the world with sledgehammers, beneath the inscription, Remold it nearer to the heart's desire."

In 1887 the Fabian Society published its credo, to which every member
was obliged to subscribe: "The society works...for the extinction of private property in land...[and] for the transfer to the community of such Industrial Capitol as can be conveniently be handled socially..."
The main strategy of the Society was to develop, through permeation of the educated class, a socialist elite.
In 1894, the Fabians established the London School of Economics and Political Science, which was to become the training ground for the socialist elite.
Read more in Samuel Blumenfeld's Revolution in Education.

1 comment:

Nick Jesch said...

Interesting that the original settlers of Plymouth Colony started out with a socialistic society... and, after nearly starving to death their first winter, decided to try a system of individual enterprise. That succeeded, and grew into what we have today.
Also, on reading the early history of the rest of the Americas, one learns that the missionaries, Jesuits and others, established their "missions" throughout Spanish America... based on socialism. The famed California Missions, established by the Franciscans (if memory serves aright) were all socialistic societies, as were those orders themselves. Today most of those "religious orders" survive almost completely on the contributions of others, not upon their own labours. And the indian missions? Some survive as tourist curiosities and religions shrines, but the societies that were established at those locations are all gone, having failed utterly.

It is also noteworthy that, without exception, all attempts at establishing socialism by a change in government rapidly devolve into tyrannical and intolerable societies, thence into chaos and destruction.

Yet they still champion socialism? Hmm.. is't the definition of insanity the trait of trying something, watching it fail, they trying again, and again, hoping for a different outcome? What they don't "get" is that socialism fails to take into account the depravity of post-fall man. And that won't change until man is redeemed. And once redeemed, man will never settle for socialism, as God's pattern is decidedly "other".

silly people.....