Religious Right

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(Dibbed with quotes)
 
(First and I hope last draft.)
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Dib dibbery doo! --[[User:Jcowan|John Cowan]] 16:08, 19 Sep 2005 (EDT)
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It has never been made clear whether the '''Religious Right''' is a fearsome weapon of certain dark powers or a phenomenon fundamentally meteorological, and as such utterly beyond the control of any Ghyllian. What ''is'' known is that its destructive powers are formidable, but limited in space and apparently so in time as well.  Most of the authenticated accounts of destruction have been of individuals, and only after long periods of scandal or at least publicity.  As far as is known, no ordinary person has ever been destroyed by the Religious Right at all.  That the islands which formerly existed in [[Lake Crimin]] were utterly abolished by the weapon or phenomenon cannot be doubted, except by those who doubt that there ever were any islands in the first place, but no better documented place has ever been denied.
  
[[Naps]]. Sleep. A'sleep. Unawake. Slumber. You do it all the damn time without even thinking about it (unless, of course, you've been deliberately trying not to sleep, in which case, you're expending effort continuously; inevitably, you will lose or become immortal. And becoming immortal draws ire from the Religious Right which, well, let's just say you won't be immortal much longer).  
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There are three main weapon-based theories of the Religious Right:  that it is yet another of the fearsome devices controlled by [[Royal Dulalia]], that it is in the hands of the ultra-secret Inner Faction of the [[Cranee Historical Society]], and that it is wholly owned (or "pwnz0red", as they call it in the [[Great Awakening]]) by [[Anthony C. Sutton]].  The safest thing to do, it seems to me, in these times of strife and darkness, is to achieve the best of all possible worlds by believing all three theories, in the spirit of the scholar Gassalasca Jape, without, of course, neglecting the possibility that despite all rumor-mongering and funicular projection, that it turns out to be just another of the many catastrophes to which our world is all too subject.
  
[[Lake Crimin]], on the outskirts of said [[Dulalian Empire|Empire]], is a ten [[lele]] wide beast which orders its stripeless hordes to commit atrocities unimagined. The constant fog that hangs over the lake makes visibility difficult, and this is its greatest gift: the blindless of not seeing the horrors of its deepest waters and its blackest skies. This has also flummoxed exploration, and you'll find some maps with islands, some maps without, and some maps with a big burn mark where the [[Religious Right]] scorched the demonia away.
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'''Citations:''' [[Anthony C. Sutton]], [[Lake Crimin]]

Revision as of 19:34, 23 September 2005

It has never been made clear whether the Religious Right is a fearsome weapon of certain dark powers or a phenomenon fundamentally meteorological, and as such utterly beyond the control of any Ghyllian. What is known is that its destructive powers are formidable, but limited in space and apparently so in time as well. Most of the authenticated accounts of destruction have been of individuals, and only after long periods of scandal or at least publicity. As far as is known, no ordinary person has ever been destroyed by the Religious Right at all. That the islands which formerly existed in Lake Crimin were utterly abolished by the weapon or phenomenon cannot be doubted, except by those who doubt that there ever were any islands in the first place, but no better documented place has ever been denied.

There are three main weapon-based theories of the Religious Right: that it is yet another of the fearsome devices controlled by Royal Dulalia, that it is in the hands of the ultra-secret Inner Faction of the Cranee Historical Society, and that it is wholly owned (or "pwnz0red", as they call it in the Great Awakening) by Anthony C. Sutton. The safest thing to do, it seems to me, in these times of strife and darkness, is to achieve the best of all possible worlds by believing all three theories, in the spirit of the scholar Gassalasca Jape, without, of course, neglecting the possibility that despite all rumor-mongering and funicular projection, that it turns out to be just another of the many catastrophes to which our world is all too subject.

Citations: Anthony C. Sutton, Lake Crimin

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