Christian Identity ...
 
Notifications
Clear all

Christian Identity Beginner's Book Collection


Obadiah 1:18
(@obie)
Member Admin
Joined: 2 years ago
Posts: 306
Topic starter  

This is a collection of books I've put together to help better acquaint new converts with Dual-Seedline Christian Identity doctrine and to give people on the outside of CI looking in a better idea of what CI is all about. As with all religious denominations, CI comprises many groups and factions that differ, sometimes greatly, in what they believe. Some believe in water baptism. Others don't. Some believe that the Sabbath must be observed on a certain day of the week. Others believe that you can choose your own day of rest. Some believe in polygamy. Others, me too, reject this stupid practice.

The authors of the following books hold different beliefs as well, not all of them biblical. Arthur Kennedy and Charles Weisman, for example, don't believe in a literal Devil, and Raymond F McNair doesn't really know who's who and who's Jew. But for the most part they've written books that are of great worth to the new and the not-so-new Christian Identist.

The late Pastor Willie Martin wrote the definitive work on the Two- or Dual-Seedline doctrine.

The Two Seedlines

Written by the late Arnold Kennedy under the pseudonym of Eliel, this exhaustive work vaporizes the false doctrine of universalism.

Exclusiveness of Israel

Although it's not without its flaws, Charles Weisman's classic work on Esau-Edom opened my eyes to the fact that there's no such thing as a good Jew.

Who Is Esau-Edom?

One of the questions that's often asked by CI newbies is when should we observe the Sabbath, or should we observe it at all? Charles Weisman's book has the answers to these questions and more.

The Sabbath and the Lord's Day

Even though he can't differentiate between Jews and Judah, a problem that is epidemic among proponents of British Israel, Raymond F. McNair has written a generally excellent study on the wanderings of the Israelite tribes.

Key to Northwest European Origins


Quote
Share:
>