Resources: Sexual Purity
In a special section of New Republic magazine. Andrew Sullivan and other gay writers called for an abandonment of the civil-rights approach. Sullivan faulted the civil-rights approach. Sullivan faulted the civil-rights strategy because it is based on two faulty assumptions: “that sexuality is equivalent to race in terms of discrimination, and that full equality of homosexuals can be accomplished by designating gay people as victims.”
Sullivan, the gay, white male, is as quick to point out the differences between race and sexual orientation as is James, the straight, black female. “Unlike blacks three decades ago,” writes Sullivan, “gay men and ...
This article originally appeared in the February-March issue of Eternal Perspectives, EPM's quarterly newsletter.
The twentieth century is not the first to see society riddled with immorality. The ancient Greeks elevated loose women, homosexual relations, and pedophilia. The Romans gradually surrendered the strong families and morals that once made them great, replacing them with laxity and weakness. The often-made comparisons between the final years of Rome and modern day America are striking—self-indulgence, political corruption, adultery, homosexuality, sexual orgies, live sex acts in the theater, brutal sports in the arena, and a creeping family deterioration and moral laziness that ...
- Tue, Jun 09, 1992
- Sexual Purity
The following excerpts are from a carefully documented eight page Family Research Council paper by Robert Knight, entitled “Sexual Disorientation.
In my book Christians in the Wake of the Sexual Revolution, published in 1985, I have a chapter entitled “The Homosexual Movement.” Here’s just a partial portrait of the homosexual community:
In gay baths men meet and copulate with total strangers and often have sex with multiple partners. Government official Dan Bradley described his first visit to a gay bath: “I must have had sex with ten different guys that first night. I was like a kid in a candy store.” The baths allow sexual relations in front of others or in private cubicles, often without even the exchange ...