Jerry Falwell’s Sorrow.
April 5th, 2009
Santa Cruz, California
Received by FAB.
I am here, Jerry Falwell.
Your spirit guides have been kind enough to allow me to write through you. I have wanted to do this for quite some time. I know you don’t hate me.
I was sincere in my professings. But I got all mixed up in my ministry. As I see it now, in my quest for worldly power, I lost track of the simple but beautiful teachings of Jesus, which thrilled me when I first began to walk with him.
You are perceiving that the tone of this channeling is not that of an idiotic bigot, but of a man who sincerely tried to follow his spiritual path.
This said, I must also say that instead of singing hosannas around the Throne of God, I found myself in darkness. I sincerely felt that homosexuality was against God, but I found out that I was grievously mistaken. It is not a sin at all, but a normal and natural part of some people’s personality.
I couldn’t avoid this perception, for some who were this way came to me and explained the truth. Needless to say, it was a big shock, and horrifying too, since, as you know, I had based my career on condemning it. And these spirits were very loving to me, which made it even worse.
Oh, it is a terrible thing to have lived a lie! And there are many other spirits in my deplorable condition.
Think of me. I know you love me, despite all..
Jerry Lamon Falwell, Sr. (August 11, 1933 – May 15, 2007) was an American evangelical Christian pastor, televangelist, and a conservative commentator. He was the founding pastor of the Thomas Road Baptist Church, a megachurch in Lynchburg, Virginia. He founded Lynchburg Christian Academy (now Liberty Christian Academy) in 1967, Liberty University in 1971, and cofounded the Moral Majority in 1979.
Falwell led services at Thomas Road for many years. During his tenure, it changed affiliations from Baptist Bible Fellowship International to the mainly conservative Southern Baptist Convention, and Falwell himself ended his self-identification with fundamentalism in favor of evangelicalism.
Falwell’s legacy today is strongly mixed and often a source of heated controversy. Supporters praise his advancement of his socially conservative message. Many of his detractors have accused him of hate speech and identified him as an “agent of intolerance”, finding fault with his views on LGBT people, religion discrimination, his support of racial segregation during the Civil Rights Movement, his fierce opposition to the Women’s Movement, and his controversial statements blaming gays, feminists, pagans, and abortionists for the September 11 attacks. (Source: Wikipedia)