Dirty, Filthy, Christians

“Treatise on the most dangerous death cult in human history”

Written by David Booth

A review

From the outfit selling this book,

The history of the United States wasn’t just a lie, it was a deliberate deception with an agenda behind it so monstrous that once discovered laid bare in all of its brutal totality the ultimate plans for not just the American people, but our entire World.

To the reasons you have not been allowed to know about the true discovery of America, and your own true history, is now set forth in David Booth’s monumental book “Dirty, Filthy Christians”: Treatise On The Most Dangerous Death Cult In Human History, which has taken him over 30 years to write at such a personal cost that even as these words are being written he remains incapacitated by a recent heart attack and stroke that is bringing his once vibrant life to its Earthly end.

It cannot be overstated that the life’s work of David Booth could only have been accomplished by his vast family connections which have protected him throughout these past 30 years from those forces which seek to keep truth of our existence from all humanity.

In this, Mr. Booth’s last book, and the culmination of his devotion to the truth at all personal costs, you will learn the honest and horrific truth about the origins of the Christian Death Cult and how for the past 1,000 years the deception, and tactics, of this death cult have used an imaginary historical religious figures named Jesus Christ to create our present World which now, and deliberately, stands upon the brink of a destruction so total that nearly all of humanity will be exterminated.

Wow!  What deep, dark secrets could he possibly have unearthed in his 30 years of intense research?

Apparently “the culmination of his devotion to the truth at all personal costs” where we “will learn the honest and horrific truth about the origins of the Christian Death Cult” has mostly been plagiarized from Wikipedia and other online resources.  Web page by web page, paragraph by paragraph, word for word.  Almost no original research or ideas whatsoever.  Below I reference just one web location for each passage.  Most of the time, the same words are really sprinkled all over the web in many different locations.  And that’s not too surprising on the web.  I don’t take the time to try to find the original source.  But such copying is a little more like plagiarism in a book when the sources are copied word for word and not credited.

Pages 7 through 68 are from Wikipedia’s history of Virginia.  Even the typos were faithfully copied!  What this history of Virginia has to do with the premise of the book is anyone’s guess.  At least some of the stuff further into the book which is similarly slavishly copied at least has something to do with Christianity.  These 60 pages of irrelevant fluff seem to be here solely to bulk up the book to its requisite 318 pages.

Pages 74 through 76 are Wikipedia’s Appalachia.  Again, not much connection to premise of this book except for a brief mention of the author’s ancestors on page 77.

Pages 82 through 88 are from Wikipedia’s John Sevier

Pages 123 through 125 are from Linkage between Jesus and various Pagan saviors.

Pages 126 through 133 are from Similarities between PaSimilarities between Pagan and Christian practicesgan and Christian practices.

Pages 134 through 137 are from Life events shared by Jesus and another god-man

Pages 137 through 145 – including a table comparing Horus to Jesus – are from Parallels between Jesus and Horus, an Egyptian God

Pages 154 through 204 on origins of the bible are from Wikipedia for Schools.

Pages 204 through 232 about the Council of Nicaea continue with another entry from Wikipedia for Schools.

Pages 244 through 247 seems to mark a bit of a departure for Mr. Booth: he steals from “The Just War in the Middle Ages” By Frederick H. Russell rather than online.  Well, he probably took from somewhere online that’s just not there anymore.

Pages 247 through 297 are from Webster's Online Dictionary extended definition of the Crusades, much of which can also be found in Wikipedia’s Crusades, Historiography of the Crusades and Christianity in the 14th century.

Pages 297 through 299 are from Religious Tolerance’s Past genocides committed against Native Americans.

After all this, he finishes up with a summary from pages 300 to 303.  He begins by saying, “So much to say, so little time”.  Huh?  So much copying and pasting, so little original words is what he must have meant.  He continues, “my final duty is to impart to you, the reader, the knowledge that I have gained in my over 30 years search for the meaning of those words read long ago.”  Well, I hope it didn’t really take him 30 years to do all that cutting and pasting!

Pages 304 to 317 are footnotes.