Ann Barnhardt Tells The True Story Of Saint Nicholas

He was a badass. For those who think the church abhors violence it’s worth a read.

Santa Claus Will Punch You in the Mouth, Fool

Today is the Feast of St. Nicholas, who died on December 6, AD 343. Saint Nicholas is well-known by his Dutch moniker, “Santa Claus”. Don’t be fooled by the crass, commercialized image. Saint Nicholas was a stone-cold butt-kicker for Christ and His Church.

Early in the Fourth Century, there was a terrible heresy in the Church put forth by a very persuasive man named Arius. Arius contended that Christ was not fully divine, but a creature, created by the Father. This heresy was threatening to schism the Church. (Back then everyone understood the truth that any schism whatsoever was totally and completely evil and thus unacceptable – the Church is ONE. Christ has ONE Bride, not a harem. There is ONE Truth. Not multiple “truths”. As soon as you start saying that there are “multiple truths”, what you have done is denied Truth Itself, of which there is only ONE.)

So, the First Council of Nicea was called in AD 325 to hash this out and put the Arian heresy down once and for all. Arius was at the Council, of course, and was called upon to defend his position on the inferiority of Christ. Being a bishop, Nikolaos of Myra (in present-day Turkey) was naturally in attendance. Arius’ nonsensical, destructive and insulting lying contentions about Our Lord became too much for Bishop Nikolaos, who stood up and proceeded to haul off and go all Manny Pacquiao on Arius with a left jab directly to Arius’ piehole.”

“(The top image I saw today over at wdtprs.com . EXCELLENT!! The bottom image is from antiquity depicting the beautiful and inspiring left jab.) “

Bookmark the permalink.

One Response to Ann Barnhardt Tells The True Story Of Saint Nicholas

  1. fubar says:

    If Ann was a Sunday School teacher I bet
    more people would go. She presents things in a most entertaining way – when she ‘talked’ about the Inquisition and Joan d’Arc, I was spurred to read a lot to learn more. Hard finding stuff that isn’t Lives of Saints synopsis form though.

    thanks for posting this, Jim

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>