Queasy listening!

Fratelli Tutti in a Nutshell:
Human Fraternity Theme Song discovered!

Many in the Vatican II Church are still reeling from Francis’ infernal motu proprio letter Traditionis Custodes, which severely curtails the celebration of the Traditional Latin Mass. While they’re trying to find ways around it, it is easy to lose sight of the fact that the false pope is going full steam ahead with his Naturalist human fraternity agenda.

Earlier this year the Vatican released a chronology of “Human Fraternity in the Pontificate of Pope Francis.” February 4 is now “International Day of Human Fraternity”, and is recognized as such by the United Nations. In 2021, it was observed virtually (summary reports here and here), and of course Francis had a video message for it. The Freemasons of Spain were ecstatic!

A “Zayed Award for Human Fraternity” has also been established, and the first winners of it are Latifah Ibn Ziaten and António Guterres, the U.N. Secretary General.

It is the human fraternity agenda — called by Francis “the new frontier of humanity” — for which the encyclical Fratelli Tutti (issued on Oct. 4, 2020) provides the Magna Carta. There is no doubt that it will be the driving force behind the efforts to sustain and perfect universal apostasy in the years to come, perhaps all the way to the arrival of the Antichrist.

To understand the gist of Francis’ doctrine, however, it is not necessary to read each of the 42,994 words of the encyclical. Rather, one can simply listen to the popular 1986 song Give a Little Love by Hammond and West, for its lyrics perfectly encapsulate the substance of Francis’ teaching on human fraternity — a substance, we might add, that is as dense as cotton candy, and just as savory.

Don’t believe it? See/hear for yourself:

The lyrics are the following:

Living in this crazy world
So caught up in the confusion
Nothing is making sense
For me and you

Maybe we can find a way
There has got to be a solution
How to make a brighter day?
What do we do?

We’ve got to give a little love, have a little hope
Make this world a little better
Try a little more, harder than before
Let’s do what we can do together

Oh-oh-oh, we can really make it better
Oh-oh-oh, only if we try

Got the worries on our minds
We got the troubles on our shoulders
Sometimes it just seems so much
What we go through

But maybe if we take the time
Time to understand each other
We can learn to make it right
What do we do?

We’ve got to give a little love, have a little hope
Make this world a little better
Try a little more, harder than before
Let’s do what we can do together

Oh-oh-oh, we can really make it better
Oh-oh-oh, la la la, only if we try
Oh-oh-oh, la la la, oh-uh-uh-oh
Oh-oh-oh, la la la, only if we try

If everybody takes somebody by the hand
Then maybe everyone could learn to love and understand that

Oh-oh-oh, we can really make it better
Oh-oh-oh, la la la, only if we try

We’ve got to give a little love, have a little hope
Make this world a little better
Try a little more, harder than before
Let’s do what we can do together


Congratulations, ladies and gentlemen. You just read the entire essential content of the encyclical Fratelli Tutti. See, we saved you an immense amount of time and effort. You’re welcome!

Those who would rather read the unabridged original version penned by Francis, may do so here, but we don’t recommend it. The most salient passages of the text can be found highlighted here. The fact that Freemasons have cheered the “papal” document says all you need to know, and it is hardly surprising, considering how much overlap there is between Francis’ ideas and those of the Masons. Indeed, the slogan “liberty, equality, and fraternity” of the largest French Masonic lodge appears as the subsection heading above paragraph 103 in Fratelli Tutti.

Now, after reviewing the lyrics above, some people might ask: What should be wrong with this?

We answer as follows.

First, one should expect a little more substance from a supposed papal encyclical letter teaching Christian doctrine than from a 3-minute happy-go-lucky pop tune of the 1980s.

Second, the lyrics of Give a Little Love are thoroughly Naturalist. This means that the problem of human conflicts addressed in the song, together with the proposed solution, remain entirely within the realm of the natural, totally oblivious to the fact that all human strife and suffering are the result of original sin and its consequences (see Rom 5:12). What is original sin? “It is the loss of grace, and therefore of eternal life, together with a propensity to evil, which everybody must, with the assistance of grace, penance, resistance and moral effort, repress and conquer” (Pope Pius XI, Encyclical Mit Brennender Sorge, n. 25).

The fallen human condition cannot be explained, much less remedied, without reference to the supernatural, because human beings were created for a supernatural end. Sanctifying grace and actual grace are absolutely necessary to overcome our fallen nature, and to deny that is the heresy of Naturalism: “If anyone shall say that man can be justified before God by his own works which are done either by his own natural powers, or through the teaching of the Law, and without divine grace through Christ Jesus: let him be anathema” (Council of Trent, Session VI, Canon 1; Denz. 811).

While one may be forgiving of all that being absent in a secular pop song of the 1980s that is simply meant to cheer people up, the same cannot be said of what purports to be a Catholic teaching document issued for the whole Church by the Vicar of Christ.

However, there is a pattern to be noticed.

On Apr. 10, 2015, we told you that Francis’ religion is basically a theological version of the famous 1985 song We Are The World — although calling it “theological” was probably overstating the case. This was underscored rather forcefully four years later, when that very tune was being sung by a children’s choir in Sofia, Bulgaria, as Francis and his entourage entered the stage at an interreligious prayer-for-peace event.

On Apr. 20, 2015, we reported on Austrian Novus Ordo priest Karl Wallner appearing on a secular TV program on which he sang Michael Jackson’s 1992 song Heal the World. We labeled it a “perfect theme song for the entire Modernist Sect.” Five years later, Francis proclaimed: “The wounds inflicted on our mother earth are wounds that also bleed in us.”

And now we have discovered that the blueprint for Francis’ human fraternity doctrine in Fratelli Tutti is basically contained in Give a Little Love.

There is a common Naturalist thread to be found running through all of this, and none of it is compatible with Roman Catholicism.

Image source: composite with elements from catholicnews.org.uk (Mazur; cropped) and discogs.com (cropped)
License: CC BY-NC-SA 2.0 and fair use

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