He dropped the camera and stared at its monitor. The video paused. His face, in lustful pleasure, was frozen on the screen. Marcus grew up a gangster kid, but now he's a Priest. He's come back home to re-start a 19th century Catholic church that has been completely vandalized. He finds out the community is heavily influenced by Satanism-something Marcus intends on changing, but his past lingers and sin is in his blood. Jada is a Satanist, and she seduces Marcus. Sex is the result. Jada has a history with Marcus's brother, Louie, involving drugs, money, and murder. She plans revenge against Louie by using Marcus as bait. Daniel, an old bum who hangs in the streets with goth kids, is the reason for the urban decay; the crime and hate. He's a satanic leader and the church is his palace. When Daniel finds out a new priest has surfaced, he uses Jada to drive Marcus out by exposing the Sins of a Priest.
In this day in time, when we see changes in nature and countries, I wish to ask a question of you, has God changed his mind about the idea of a Holy nation of priests? Have we as Christians replaced the Jews as God's chosen people? Does God still require offertory sacrifices? The changing climate of nations and people today is so dramatic, it is disconcerting. It is hard to believe from our past that we could have ever moved so far in this direction. We no longer want God involved in any of our lives. The word of men or nations, whether written or verbal, means absolutely nothing. Those places where God has been Memorialize for generations, we want Him removed. Jesus said that this time would come. In years past, men of God preached that it is Holiness or Hell, but we see in today's society, we do not wish to hear hard things to live by. Many abandon churches, doctrines and God, because it interferes with their lifestyle. I asked you, O' man have God changed? Is the idea of a priestly walk still required by God? We hope to answer these questions in this book.
Perry illuminates the Supreme Court's unique advantages in sustaining a noble public image by its stewardship of the revered Constitution, its constant embrace of the rule of law, the justices' life tenure, its symbols of impartiality and integrity, and a resolute determination to keep its distance from the media. She argues that the Court has bolstered these advantages to avoid traps that have marred Congressional and presidential images, and she demonstrates how the Court has escaped the worst of media coverage.
In this detailed examination of the Court, its justices, decisions, facilities, and programs as well as its place in modern American culture, Perry illustrates that the Court has consciously endeavored to preserve its exalted standing. "The Priestly Tribe" provides an original and insightful analysis of this intriguing judicial institution for students and scholars of the Court and the general public.
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