Biblical womanhood is a rare commodity these days. In a #metoo age of feminism, women’s rights, and a crusade against masculinity, one place we’d expect to find adherence to God’s design for sexuality and gender roles is in the Church. Well, not so much anymore. The Church has become the primary campaign grounds for anti-biblical feminism and functional egalitarianism — and Beth Moore is now the premier agitator for change.
In what seems to be a fashionable trend in the social justice warrior camp — claiming fear and victimhood against those whom they disagree — Beth Moore asserts she’d be “terrified” to be a woman that one Christian blogger, Owen Strachan would “approve of.”
Moore’s Twitter-pal, Kyle Howard used this exact same tactic when Christian Apologist, James White offered biblical refutation to Howard’s reverse-racist calls for action against “white privilege.”
What exactly is she afraid of? Of course, the claim is absurd beyond any sane person’s mental capacity. Strachan tweeted something that the Church has historically and biblically held to since Christ instituted it — biblical complementarianism.
Beth Moore is the leading advocate and mouthpiece for women who want to rebel against God’s design for women in the Church. As she campaigns and mockingly encourages women to defy God’s command for women to remain silent (1 Timothy 2:12), she draws the accolades of many compromised Southern Baptists who’ve been given over to another gospel — social justice.
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Beth Moore has no desire to give Strachan or any other biblical, male Church leader any respect. If she did, she’d keep her mouth shut like God actually told her to (she claims false divine revelation from God) and sit down and learn from him.
If you were to die today, where would you go? Heaven? Hell? Not sure?