Other Bible Studies

A Critical Review of Bertrand Comparet's Who Is Your God?

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A Critical Review of Bertrand Comparet's Who Is Your God?

In my daily conversation and Social Media activities I frequently encounter situations which remind me of the fact that many old-time Christian Identity people do not like me, and do not like Clifton Emahiser, and for that reason they do not communicate with me and actually shun our work. This is true, of course, of all of those who deny Two-Seedline and the racial message of the Scriptures. But sadly, to me, it is also true of many who do understand the issue of race in the context of Scripture, and who would rather cling to the personalities of the past rather than examine and refine or correct their errors. They would rather cling to "muh Swift" or "muh Comparet" and remain in their errors, and that is actually a more subtle form of idolatry. They despise us for daring to challenge their old-time British Israel / Christian Identity dogma rather than study and consider what we have written. But in spite of the contention and the obstacles, our ministry grows each year. We pray that we remain on this course. We are not going to succumb to any desire for popularity, but rather we hope to get more and more of our brethren to understand this message in the face of adversity.

So here is yet another critique of Bertrand Comparet. We do this not to tear down one of our own teachers, but to show our appreciation for him while at the same time seeking to improve on his work, correcting things which must be corrected and, if we can, edifying places where he had left room for edification. We are all men, and all of us have room for improvement, or mistakes that may be corrected now or in the future. This printing of Comparet's sermon was transcribed and edited by Clifton Emahiser, and therefore we shall also include Clifton's critical notes in this presentation this evening.

A critical review of the sermon False Prophets, by Bertrand Comparet



A critical review of the sermon False Prophets, by Bertrand L. Comparet

It has been nearly two years since we have made a presentation from the sermons of Bertrand Comparet, and doing so once again we hope to offer both constructive criticism and also some clarification and edification of Comparet's work wherever we can. Doing this, we will also present the critical notes of Clifton Emahiser from his own publication of Comparet's work. These sermons were originally digitized by Jeanne Snyder, which is where I became familiar with them back in 1998, and then again by Clifton where he was compelled to offer several of his own remarks as appendices. We may move his remarks to pertinent sections of the sermon as we present it.

As I have explained in the past, we make these occasional presentations of Comparet’s material for two reasons. First, we as Identity Christians praise Yahweh our God with much gratitude for men like him, who helped to lead us to Christian Identity truth. And secondly, since no man is perfect, we can honor our teachers but we cannot worship them, we cannot imagine that they are infallible, and we cannot place any of them upon a pedestal. We are all mere men, we can all be criticized, and at times, at least, any of us may be wrong and require correction. Therefore it is our obligation to test the work of our teachers, and, when we can, to correct, improve and build upon that work in order to bring this truth which we have at least a little closer to its perfection. That being said, we know we will never achieve perfection, but we also know that there is always space for improvement.

The Phony No-Satan Dogma, Part 1, with Clifton Emahiser

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Clifton Emahiser joins William Finck to discuss a series of essays addressing those who would claim that there is no such an entity as Satan. 

Clifton's original series, found at his website, was written in late 2006 and through 2007.

Christian Identity Liturgy in the Book of Odes

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The Book of Odes is a collection of passages from Scripture which were once employed as a Christian Liturgy in the Eastern Orthodox Church. They are known to us only from the Codex Alexandrinus. Here William Finck presents the Odes and demonstrates that their teachings parallel our assertions of Christian Identity. The conclusion is that the Book of Odes is a Christian  Identity Liturgy, and that Christian Identity is the original (small 'c') catholic faith.

Christian Identity Liturgy in the Book of Odes

The Book of Odes is known to us mostly from Alfred Ralfs’ publication of the Septuagint, and it consists of a collection of songs or poems which were found placed at the end of the Book of Psalms in the Codex Alexandrinus. Sir Francis Brenton did not include them in his Septuagint translation, ostensibly because that work was based primarily upon the slightly older Codex Vaticanus, where the collection is not found. The Odes are only pericopes which were extracted from other portions of Scripture, so by themselves they are not an actual Biblical book. However to us they are interesting, because of the nature of the pericopes themselves.

O Lazarus, Where Art Thou? Part 1, with Pastor Mark Downey

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O Lazarus, Where Art Thou? Part 1, with Pastor Mark Downey of Kinsman Redeemer Ministries.

During a phone conversation which we had the other day, I made the remark to pastor Mark Downey that rather than the children throwing their crumbs to the dogs, today we are in a situation where the dogs are throwing crumbs to the children. When he told me that he had explained that situation very similarly in a recent sermon, well, I had called him to ask if he had anything that he would like to present at Christogenea this weekend, and now here we are this evening with that sermon.

The title of Mark’s sermon is O Lazarus, Where Art Thou? This is not a reference to the Lazarus who was resurrected by Christ, but rather it refers to the impoverished Lazarus of the parable of the Rich Man and Lazarus. This Lazarus is indeed one of the children hoping for crumbs to fall from the table of the dogs.

The Flat-Earth Bible?

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The Flat-Earth Bible?

Tonight we are going to talk about Flat-Earth verses from the Bible. Some of these verses are also used to promote a geocentric view of the universe. So let me first state that Flat-Earth proponents usually also support geocentrism, but geocentrism does not necessarily require a flat earth, so the two concepts are separate. But we do not actually intend to discuss the merits or shortcomings of either of these theories. Here we only plan to discuss many of the Bible verses used to uphold these theories, and interpret what we believe these verses are really saying. It is more important to do this, as it should help to lay a solid foundation for real scriptural understanding.

Quite unfortunately, there is also a hollow-earth theory floating around Christian Identity circles. It is based on a spurious so-called secret diary that claims to be from Admiral Byrd and supposedly records observations he made while crossing the South Pole. Of course, the hollow-earthers in Christian Identity usually fail to mention the German U-boat sailor Karl Unger’s claim to have found “Rainbow Island” in the Hollow Earth at the South Pole, or the story of supposed Air Force Colonel Billie Woodward, that he and his sister were born in the Hollow Earth, and that both of them were hermaphrodites. The Hollow Earth tales are as Kosher as one can get, and when you combine them with the claims of a Flat Earth you rather appropriately end up with a bagel. Being Identity Christians, we should have a greater care to prove what is true, reject Jewish fables, and avoid swallowing such bagels.

Neighbors and Strangers, and Ted Weiland and other supposed Christian Identity pastors who cannot tell them apart



Neighbors and Strangers, and Ted Weiland and other supposed Christian Identity pastors who cannot tell them apart.

The opening remarks concerning symbols and words have been moved to the Christogenea Forum.

The terms neighbor and stranger are among the most abused words found in the Holy Bible. The abuse is possible because these English words are void of the richer meanings of the Hebrew or Greek words from which they are translated. But of course, most all denominational Christians are unaware that the Hebrew or Greek terms have meanings which are far more specific than the English words which are typically employed to represent them. We have discussed these words in the past in certain of our Biblical commentaries, and now we will summarize those discussions here.

We will begin with the term neighbour. The following explanation is adapted from our presentations of Acts chapter 7 given here in June of 2013, and Romans chapter 13 given here in August of 2014.

It is fully evident that in this day and age most Christians are locked in the paradigms of this world, and they interpret their Bibles through those paradigms. But the patterns of thought were far different in ancient times, and it is there that we should endeavor to interpret Biblical language, in the context of the time that the words were used, as best as we can determine how words were originally employed. Christian attitudes concerning race and righteousness have been artificially manufactured by the international elite, which consists mostly of Jews, who control the media and publishing industries for over 200 years now. The concept of political correctness which holds sway over their minds is an invention of these global elites – these mostly Jewish masters who rule over them, that they may retain that rule without difficulty. So as we often like to say, the result is that today Christians worship Jews instead of Jesus.

The Justice in Mercy with Pastor Mark Downey


One of the biggest challenges we have in our ministry is getting even Identity Christians to accerpt that the Scripture is true, that "all Israel" means all Israel, and they all shall indeed be saved. We have explained this in many places, for example in Unity and Divisions, Scatterers and Gatherers, and our commentary on Romans chapter 5: Salvation is a Racial Phenomenon. Those who do not understand this vital point of Scripture are missing the larger picture of the purpose of God. We cannot begin to love our brethren, heal our race, or please our God without this understanding.

Here Pastor Mark Downey of Kinsman Redeemer Ministries joins William Finck for a presentation and discussion of his latest sermon, The Justice in Mercy, where he begins to explore the subject of the mercy of God in the overall plan for the children of Israel.

The Importance of the Song of Solomon to Biblical Anthropology

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The Importance of the Song of Solomon to Biblical Anthropology

Tonight’s program is going to serve two purposes. Firstly, it is a defense of the Song of Solomon, which is also sometimes called Canticles or the Song of Songs, as a Biblical book which belongs in our Scripture. Secondly, it will serve as an exposition of a paper recently published by Clifton Emahiser, which was titled It is Biblical to be Caucasian, Song. Chapters 4 to 7. Clifton’s paper was published at his website in four installments from August 2014 through February 2015.

The word anthropology is defined in Collins’ English Dictionary as “the study of humans, their origins, physical characteristics, institutions, religious beliefs, social relationships, etc.” Here we shall concern ourselves with only one aspect of the term: the physical characteristics of certain people in the Bible. Once we determine these characteristics, there is little doubt we may determine the general race of the ancient Israelites of Scripture.

No book of the Bible is more important in that respect than the Song of Solomon, and that will be the purpose of our program this evening. We continually hear denominational pastors claim that “Jesus may have been a brown man”, or “people in the Middle East are brown, so Jesus must have been brown”, examples of a variety of claims whereby they fully exhibit their anthropological ignorance. The Song of Solomon is one place where it is very obvious that the ancient Israelites were White. So Jesus, being a full-blooded descendant of David and Solomon, must also have been White.

A critical review of the sermon Let's Examine the Evidence, by Bertrand Comparet

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Bertrand ComparetA Critical Review of Let’s Examine the Evidence, by Bertrand Comparet

This evening we are going to present a sermon by Bertrand Comparet titled Let’s Examine the Evidence. The purpose of the sermon is to prove through an assessment of certain of the parables of Yahshua Christ that the New Testament is consistent and contiguous with the Word of God in the Old Testament, and therefore that all of the promises of the Old still stand for the children of Israel under the New.

We are going to offer several of our own comments both supporting Comparet’s work, and sometimes criticizing and seeking to correct his work. As we have often said concerning Bertrand Comparet and other Christian Identity teachers of the past, we owe them a debt of gratitude for the wonderful work and excellent research which they did, blazing a trail for us in our quest for Biblical truth. But we also owe it to them and to ourselves to correct any errors they made along the way, and to further edify the work which they left us. We would be honored if in the future, others did that same thing with our own work.

If our text here varies slightly from what is posted at the Bertrand Comparet archive at Christogenea, it is only because we amended parts of Clifton’s original publication from a taped presentation made by Comparet himself, and then we realized that two different taped presentations of Comparet’s sermon exist in our archives, so the slight differences were probably made by Comparet himself.