TBT: Reclaim the Rainbow

Well, here we are—that time of year when every corporation changes its logo into a rainbow format to avoid the persecution of people who define their entire identities based on which body part they want to stick into which hole.  God have mercy on us all.

Wouldn’t it be great if corporations pretended to love Christianity, like in the good old days?  Better yet, they could actually be Christian.  I guess Hobby Lobby, My Pillow, and Chick-Fil-A will have to do.

One casualty of our fascination with buggery—besides the kids groomed into “alternative” lifestyles and exposed to men in dresses reading them children’s books—is the rainbow, a symbol of God’s Promise never to flood the Earth again.

Rainbows are beautiful, but like everything the Left touches, they’ve been appropriated to represent something odious and sinful.

It’s time to “Reclaim the Rainbow“:

Orthodox ChristianAmerica Firster, former US Senate candidate for Delaware, and current babe Lauren Witzke posted a meme to her Telegram page a few days ago featuring a rainbow with the Cross emblazoned in front of it, with the captions “June is Christianity Month” and “Reclaim the Rainbow.”

It’s a clever meme, of course, because June has become Pride Month, a month dedicated to forced corporate celebrations of abiological and immoral lifestyles.

Seriously, this stuff is everywhere:  I flipped on Hulu last night and the first, marquee recommendation in the streaming service is to explore its collection of alphabet soup offerings.  I fully expect to endure a month of seeing two effeminate men, probably both of some dubious ethnicity, making out every time I see an ad for deodorant.

The rainbow is a sign of God’s Promise to Noah—and, therefore, to humanity—never to flood the Earth again.  Rainbows remind us that God keeps His Promises (which is one reason I never fell for the climate hysteria about “rising sea levels”).

They’re also a beautiful reminder of the stern fact of God’s Judgment:  at one point, the world became so wicked, God flooded it, killing everyone but Noah and his family—a faithful remnant that carried on humanity, and life on the planet as we know it.  God won’t destroy the world with water again, but fire is still on the table.  It’s hard to imagine a world more wicked and lost than our own; could the world of Noah’s day really been that much worse?

Like with anything godly and good, however, Satan puts his own perverted spin on the rainbow.  Christians overlook this point at our own peril:  instead of standing up to the LGBTQ+2Aetc. crowd, saying, “The rainbow is a symbol of God’s Promise, not of the filthy antics you indulge in together in the bedroom and at public libraries,” we’ve let them mutate that symbol into a celebration—a prideful one, at that—of blatant perversion.

Again:  the symbol has been perverted into a symbol of perversion!

Christianity aside, rainbows are fun, childlike, and beautiful.  My niece often says her favorite color is “rainbow,” not because she’s going to be marching in any parades, but because she’s a sweet little girl.  Now, we have forces in society trying to normalize pedophilia.  The sickening twisting—the celebration of the sinister, evil, dark shadow image of the pure and the right—is becoming the norm.

So this Christianity Month, I urge Christians to boldly proclaim the Gospel; to denounce evil; and to reclaim the Rainbow.


43 thoughts on “TBT: Reclaim the Rainbow

  1. Excellent piece, Tyler. Shared on TCW.

    Popping out in a few hours to enjoy the Jubilee celebrations. I put our bunting up yesterday and I’ll be taking the camera so hopefully, I’ll be able to send some pictures your way. I’d have filmed it but sending video links is a pain in the…well, you know! 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

  2. Well firstly let me say every month is Christianity Month as far as I am concerned and second, the rainbow was also appropriated here in GB by the NHS. For a time during the first year of the confected Covid crisis everywhere you looked there were rainbows chalked on walls, doors, fences and tatty representations stuck up in windows obviously drawn by children with the encouragement of their deluded parents who falsely elevated our failed National Health Service to the level of a religious organisation, in that respect no different from the Alphabet People.

    Liked by 3 people

      • Er, no. Probably not engaging in any Jubilee stuff at all. I am not an anti royalist but neither am I particularly pro either. I admire the Queen and Princess Anne though but have very ambivalent feelings toward the rest of the royals. I do think that the massive inherited privilege and wealth are an anachronism and maybe it is time for a gradual winding down of the institution.

        Liked by 2 people

      • I shall be happily occupied with a pile of reading matter, plenty of Miles’s Smugglers blend tea and the occasional piece of cake or handful of Jelly Babies to keep my strength up while holding a book. Oh, and let’s not forget napping, plenty of that!

        Liked by 2 people

      • Oh no! I forgot to mention the most important element of my non Jubilee supporting activities and that is my most beloved kitty Sweetie, absolute light and joy of my life. My afternoon reading/napping sessions are not complete without Her Highnesship attached to my lap. She also doubles as a hot water bottle.

        Liked by 2 people

      • She sounds like a wonderful cat. I am home after a short last day for faculty at school. Murphy and I just had a good lunch, and she is outside for some sunbathing now. She makes for great cuddling, especially in the winter.


  3. Be careful what you wish for. A monarchy would be replaced by a republic with all the trappings – more politicians, more civil service, more money and more power.

    Charles isn’t an ideal replacement but I’d rather he headed the country than power effecting politicians.

    Plus, a republic wouldn’t be as beneficial to our economy as the monarchy – how many tourists do you imagine would come to this country for a republic?

    For me, it’s the diplomacy the Queen shares with other countries that is more important. No politician can do what she does. I ironed some of this out in an article I sent TCW. I thought they’d have put it up by now. ;\

    I’m a huge monarchist, as is Tina, and we’ll be celebrating with the millions around the country. God save the Queen! 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

    • Well have a fun time. I have no issue with anyone wishing to celebrate and I do admire the Queen but not enough to get enthusiastic about communal tea parties or other shindigs. I am also not terribly sociable unless with good friends. I don’t do casual gatherings with lots of people I barely recognise or small talk.

      Liked by 3 people

    • You make some good points in defense of monarchism. The problem of a democratic republic is that when everyone has power, no one is accountable. At least with a monarchy, you can point and say, “That’s the S.O.B. that’s making my life difficult” (of course, we should usually be pointing that finger at ourselves—d’oh!).

      Liked by 2 people

      • The monarchy only has soft power – in regards to diplomacy – and no one does that better than the Queen. If anything goes wrong in our country, it can be directly attributed to government and our government is absolutely useless.

        Plus, as I said, a republic would cost far more to this country than a monarchy does. And more politicians. Who the heck would want that?

        Liked by 2 people

      • Soft power is important, and underestimated. Plus, it seems morally better to get results through persuasion and diplomacy than through the heavy-hand of hard power.

        You certainly wouldn’t want to be funding an extensive republican “nobility,” that’s for sure. And you’re right re: the tourist dollars from the Monarchy. I sometimes wonder if we were a tad hasty bucking all of the trappings of monarchism, but it wouldn’t really fly here—we’re a nation (at least, we WERE a nation) of ornery, independent pioneers, not too keen about central authority and “putting on airs.”

        Liked by 2 people

  4. We can’t take back something we never owned. We see the rainbow and see God above it; they see the rainbow and see people below it. But real rainbows are God’s gift and promise.

    There are two things I’ve learned; “Therefore all things whatsoever ye would that men should do to you: do ye even so to them: for this is the law and the prophets.” (Matt 7:12) and “Judge not, that ye be not judged. 2 For with what judgment ye judge, ye shall be judged: and with what measure ye mete, it shall be measured to you again. 3 And why beholdest thou the mote that is in thy brother’s eye, but considerest not the beam that is in thine own eye? 4 Or how wilt thou say to thy brother, Let me pull out the mote out of thine eye; and, behold, a beam is in thine own eye? 5 Thou hypocrite, first cast out the beam out of thine own eye; and then shalt thou see clearly to cast out the mote out of thy brother’s eye.” (Matt 7:1-5)(red letters). All I can do – all any of us can do – is pray for those who live in confusion.

    Liked by 2 people

  5. Alys would be very welcome at one of our pub meets. I don’t think she’s a pub person though. Shame because we have a brilliant group of people – Floody and Lms2 are awesome.

    Still, if Tina and I found ourselves in her neck of the woods, hopefully she might deign to join us for a tea or coffee?

    Liked by 2 people

  6. I don’t know, Tyler. I’d be quite happy taking back America as a colony! 🙂 🙂

    Plus, having our Queen as you head of state certainly beats Biden! 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

      • Someone’s certainly got their hands up his…

        Even so, I bet Americans would love something like a platinum jubilee in their country. 5 days of celebrations, a chance to show your love of country and paracetamol at the ready for the end of it! My head has gone numb, by the way! Booze helps! 🙂

        Liked by 2 people

  7. You do indeed and I shall wish you a happy independence day on the fourth of July and raise a glass to your brilliant country. 🙂

    Oh, I do wish we could come over there. I really want to meet you, DA and the wonderful Audre Myers. I imagine there’d be a queue for Audre – have you ever met such a wonderful person?

    Liked by 1 person

  8. In the past, I enjoyed seeing rainbow colors on things because it reminded me of being in awe of it as a kid. Rainbow – a miracle and sign of hope. Now, I turn the other way the moment I see it… And there are now ‘versions’ of the rainbow with each group having their own…

    Is the +2A for the second amendment? (rhetorical question)

    Liked by 1 person

    • Yes. My niece’s favorite color is “rainbow,” and I always have to take a split second to remind myself that she likes rainbows for all the same reasons you did as a child—and because they’re pretty!

      Haha, the “2” is for “Two-Spirit,” an allegedly Native American concept similar to being trans, I think. The “A” is for “asexual,” which is probably the least bad of the Alphabet Soup Identities.

      Liked by 1 person

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