Listener Feedback 001



aka Eschatologuy

Our first listener feedback episode. It took us only six months — please calibrate your expectations accordingly. If you have more questions, submit them now to make it into the next listener feedback episode.

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Show Notes

Parental Warnings



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Reader interactions

6 Replies to “Listener Feedback 001”

  1. Can you address the question of Corinthians 11 regarding women covering? I have yet to find a good answer. Some say it is antiquated, thus no longer applicable. Others say it is unique to the culture of the area. If it is outdated, it became so quite recently almost concurrent with women wearing trousers. If it was unique to the area why did women for centuries wear a hat or cover their hair in church and often in public as well in Europe and North America? Yet I see no one but Amish and islamist women covering and contemporary Christians don’t even take this seriously. Is her hair her cover? Why does being created for man cause need of power/authority because of angels?
    Thank you for your consideration.


    1. We addressed this topic in one of the earlier episodes:

      Head coverings are a proper part of Christian tradition and should be maintained. The modern push to abolish them was clearly animated by Satan.


  2. Hello there, Corey. I respect what you’re trying to do by rejecting liberal/Marxist subversion of the LCMS, and agree with you regarding what you’ve presented about racial matters, and then some.

    But I was told by two Lutherans who like you that you desire a jihad against Baptists, of which I am one. Is there any truth to this? I would like to know where you fall on the friend-enemy distinction before I go recommending your efforts to other Lutherans I know.


    1. A godly prince would be doing his duty to suppress false teachers in his lands. However, this does not necessarily mean that he should persecute those individual believers who have heterodox beliefs (as a Lutheran, I do believe that Baptists hold heterodox beliefs). At the present time, we Christians certainly have greater problems than our denominational disagreements; we should work together today, and we can leave our doctrinal disputes for tomorrow.


  3. This question is only tangentially related to the show’s content but what would you recommend in terms of making a reading list for a child too young to critique the content of a text (outside of scripture and orthodox Lutheran works of course)? It seems like book lists from “classical” schools are full of land mines written by the satanic libs of yesteryear.


    1. Mythology (age appropriate), fairy tales, and the like are a proper part of any sound education, and the old fairy tales teach important lessons. Aesop and Grimm are always a good place to start. The classics have stood the test of time for a reason.