23 The Lord is my shepherd; I shall not want.
2 He maketh me to lie down in green pastures: he leadeth me beside the still waters.
3 He restoreth my soul: he leadeth me in the paths of righteousness for his name’s sake.
4 Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil: for thou art with me; thy rod and thy staff they comfort me.
5 Thou preparest a table before me in the presence of mine enemies: thou anointest my head with oil; my cup runneth over.
6 Surely goodness and mercy shall follow me all the days of my life: and I will dwell in the house of the Lord for ever
.Wow, pure anti-gentilism. No wonder they hate us so deeply. Their Torah teaches them to do so.
….Wikipedia on Luther the antisemite
Luther advocated setting synagogues on fire, destroying Jewish prayerbooks, forbidding rabbis from preaching, seizing Jews’ property and money, and smashing up their homes, so that these “envenomed worms” would be forced into labour or expelled “for all time”. In Robert Michael’s view, Luther’s words “We are at fault in not slaying them” amounted to a sanction for murder. “God’s anger with them is so intense,” Luther concluded, “that gentle mercy will only tend to make them worse, while sharp mercy will reform them but little. Therefore, in any case, away with them!”
Luther spoke out against the Jews in Saxony, Brandenburg, and Silesia. Josel of Rosheim, the Jewish spokesman who tried to help the Jews of Saxony in 1537, later blamed their plight on “that priest whose name was Martin Luther—may his body and soul be bound up in hell!—who wrote and issued many heretical books in which he said that whoever would help the Jews was doomed to perdition.” Josel asked the city of Strasbourg to forbid the sale of Luther’s anti-Jewish works: they refused initially, but did so when a Lutheran pastor in Hochfelden used a sermon to urge his parishioners to murder Jews. Luther’s influence persisted after his death. Throughout the 1580s, riots led to the expulsion of Jews from several German Lutheran states.
Luther was the most widely read author of his generation, and within Germany he acquired the status of a prophet. According to the prevailing view among historians, his anti-Jewish rhetoric contributed significantly to the development of antisemitism in Germany, and in the 1930s and 1940s provided an “ideal underpinning” for the Nazis’ attacks on Jews. Reinhold Lewin writes that anybody who “wrote against the Jews for whatever reason believed he had the right to justify himself by triumphantly referring to Luther.” According to Michael, just about every anti-Jewish book printed in the Third Reich contained references to and quotations from Luther. Heinrich Himmler wrote admiringly of his writings and sermons on the Jews in 1940. The city of Nuremberg presented a first edition of On the Jews and their Lies to Julius Streicher, editor of the Nazi newspaper Der Stürmer, on his birthday in 1937; the newspaper described it as the most radically anti-Semitic tract ever published. It was publicly exhibited in a glass case at the Nuremberg rallies and quoted in a 54-page explanation of the Aryan Law by Dr. E.H. Schulz and Dr. R. Frercks.
On 17 December 1941, seven Protestant regional church confederations issued a statement agreeing with the policy of forcing Jews to wear the yellow badge, “since after his bitter experience Luther had already suggested preventive measures against the Jews and their expulsion from German territory.” According to Daniel Goldhagen, Bishop Martin Sasse, a leading Protestant churchman, published a compendium of Luther’s writings shortly after Kristallnacht, for which Diarmaid MacCulloch, Professor of the History of the Church in the University of Oxford argued that Luther’s writing was a “blueprint.” Sasse applauded the burning of the synagogues and the coincidence of the day, writing in the introduction, “On 10 November 1938, on Luther’s birthday, the synagogues are burning in Germany.” The German people, he urged, ought to heed these words “of the greatest antisemite of his time, the warner of his people against the Jews.”
[…] Ronald Berger writes that Luther is credited with “Germanizing the Christian critique of Judaism and establishing anti-Semitism as a key element of German culture and national identity.” Paul Rose argues that he caused a “hysterical and demonizing mentality” about Jews to enter German thought and discourse, a mentality that might otherwise have been absent. Christopher J. Probst in his book Demonizing the Jews: Luther and the Protestant Church in Nazi Germany (2012), shows that a large number of German Lutheran clergy and theologians during the Nazi Third Reich used Luther’s hostile publications towards the Jews and their Jewish religion to justify at least in part the anti-Semitic policies of the National Socialists.
Some scholars, such as Mark U. Edwards in his book Luther’s Last Battles: Politics and Polemics 1531–46 (1983), suggest that since Luther’s increasingly antisemitic views developed during the years his health deteriorated, it is possible they were at least partly the product of a declining state of mind. Edwards also comments that Luther often deliberately used “vulgarity and violence” for effect, both in his writings condemning the Jews and in diatribes against “Turks” (Muslims)…
His last sermon was delivered at Eisleben, his place of birth, on 15 February 1546, three days before his death.
 It was “entirely devoted to the obdurate Jews, whom it was a matter of great urgency to expel from all German territory,” according to Léon Poliakov. James Mackinnon writes that it concluded with a “fiery summons to drive the Jews bag and baggage from their midst, unless they desisted from their calumny and their usury and became Christians.” Luther said, “we want to practice Christian love toward them and pray that they convert,” but also that they are “our public enemies … and if they could kill us all, they would gladly do so. And so often they do.”
Luther died in this house, in Eisleben.
He is buried in the Wittenberg Cathedral. For me, as for Hitler, it is a shame he did not, or dared not, break totally with the Old Testament. Bishop Marcion, now called a heretic, wanted a totally new Jesus religion without the Jews, who had rejected and murdered Christ and were not (or no longer) God’s people in any sense.
….Hitler on Jesus
….Hitler and I on the Old Testament
A Roman coin with an eagle and the fleur-de-lys, as in my new religion
I still remember [personal detail dealing with heartbreak]. This huge feeling of letdown and betrayal, however, is because you have myths in you about people and things. Your world view is not HARD. And so you suffer.
….where you would finally agree with Bishop Marcion, declared a heretic due to the Saulists, that the “god” of the Hebrews and the God of Jesus Christ are two totally opposite gods in every way, one a vicious tribal deity of a race of crooks —
Why DID Michelangelo (who hated the popes but as an artist needed the commissions) slily depict the founder of Judaism, Moses with two horns? Hmmm? 😉
My new religion will have Jesus as what He was: a mahatma, an Aryan, a fighter.
IMO, we are not redeemed by Jesus’ dying, or by a Rapture, or any other escapist bullshit, but by OUR fighting for our race, fighting the Jews like men, and putting our mortal enemies to death before they put us to death.
We are redeemed only by THEIR death!
…then tried to pin it on his own black employees during the heyday of the Klan and lynching. After he lost at five court levels, but a bought governor commuted his sentence, white MEN burst into prison, grabbed this ineffable Jew, and hung him high!
This is my video on the Mary Phagan-Leo Frank case: