Willy the Wedded One Opines

Marriage expert and relationship pundit Bill Clinton has stepped forward on the issue of legalizing gay marriage in the state of New York.  If there ever were a person to support an alternative view of marriage, Slick Willy the Wedded One sure is.

Why should Hill and Bill be the only two people in the world allowed to classify marriage according to their own skewed definition when there are so many colorful and eclectic possibilities?  Heck, these are the two who feel comfortable living out of carpetbags and calling themselves New Yorkers.

The last time the connubial couple was seen within 500 feet of one another was for Chelsea's $6 million heterosexual nuptials.  Nevertheless, Bill Clinton's views on marriage have not ceased to evolve even though he and Hillary have sacrificially chosen to conduct their idyllic union living apart.

During his sex-crazed tenure as president, while in the throes of adultery, Bill opposed gay marriage:

As president in 1996, Clinton signed into law the Defense of Marriage Act, which bans federal recognition of gay marriage. He has said he didn't like signing the measure into law, explaining that at the time he was dealing with a GOP-led Congress and trying to ward off the prospects of a constitutional amendment banning same-sex marriage.

Of late the ex-president strongly favors "legalizing gay marriage in New York."  America's Renaissance man changed his mind because as he ages, marriage-minded Bill said he has come to realize that above all, he is someone who "personally supports people doing what they want to do."  Bill even expressed to an audience of impressionable college students his personal code of ethics when it comes to gay wedded bliss: "I think it's wrong for someone to stop someone else from doing that."

Struggling with the issue, the morally relativistic, open-minded, laissez-faire Clinton, in a 2009 interview with now-openly gay CNN reporter Anderson Cooper, spoke about how undermining the societal glue provided by traditional marriage ensures "coherence and strength and commitment and mutually reinforce[s] loyalties."  Said Bill: "If gay couples want to call their union marriage and a state agrees, and several have now, or a religious body will sanction it, and I don't think a state should be able to stop a religious body from saying it, I don't think the rest of us should get in the way of it."

It can be summed up simply in this way:  As always for Clinton, "It depends on what the meaning of the word marriage is" and if a "herf" made up solely of a White House intern and a randy President sanction certain cigar aficionado activities, "the rest of us should[n't] get in the way of it."

Remember when Bill moved into an office in Harlem where, within the traditionally God-fearing black community, gay marriage continues to be frowned upon?  Clinton's pro-gay marriage statement, issued "through Human Rights Campaign, a gay rights advocacy group," maintained that same-sex marriage would help "strengthen the bonds of community," and may be why America's first black president recently moved out of the largely African-American neighborhood to a new office downtown.

Bible-carrying Clinton may just be taking a Christian "Do unto others" attitude in order to woo back anti-gay marriage/churchgoing blacks.  Opposed to being stopped from doing what he wants to do -- which includes God knows what -- Bill's Christianity may have matured to the level where he understands it is wrong for him to stop monogamous homosexuals from doing whatever they want to do, even if by doing so his political clout contributes to undermining a God-ordained institution.  

And so Clinton's "more perfect union"-via-homosexual-matrimony HRC statement reads as follows:

Our nation's permanent mission is to form a ‘more perfect union' -- deepening the meaning of freedom, broadening the reach of opportunity, strengthening the bonds of community. That mission has inspired and empowered us to extend rights to people previously denied them. Every time we have done that, it has strengthened our nation. Now we should do it again, in New York, with marriage equality.

Clinton continued: "For more than a century, our Statue of Liberty has welcomed all kinds of people from all over the world yearning to be free.  In the 21st century, I believe New York's welcome must include marriage equality."

I must say, America's most notorious Philanderer-in-Chief's émigré/homophile connection is so bizarre and convoluted that if taken seriously, it insults the gay community, taints the historic relevance of Ellis Island, and could cause millions of immigrants to hightail it back to the Mother country.

A clueless Clinton throws around the concept of extending rights, but appears to be oblivious to the fact that marriage is a God-ordained institution.  The ex-president's reputation as a womanizer explains his skewed idea of what makes a "perfect union."

It would be in the nation's best interest if Willy the Wedded One, henceforth and in perpetuity, spared himself further embarrassment by refraining from proselytizing and undermining the sacred bond between a man and a woman, which is a subject he has proven, time and again, to know absolutely nothing about.

Author's content: www.jeannie-ology.com
Marriage expert and relationship pundit Bill Clinton has stepped forward on the issue of legalizing gay marriage in the state of New York.  If there ever were a person to support an alternative view of marriage, Slick Willy the Wedded One sure is.

Why should Hill and Bill be the only two people in the world allowed to classify marriage according to their own skewed definition when there are so many colorful and eclectic possibilities?  Heck, these are the two who feel comfortable living out of carpetbags and calling themselves New Yorkers.

The last time the connubial couple was seen within 500 feet of one another was for Chelsea's $6 million heterosexual nuptials.  Nevertheless, Bill Clinton's views on marriage have not ceased to evolve even though he and Hillary have sacrificially chosen to conduct their idyllic union living apart.

During his sex-crazed tenure as president, while in the throes of adultery, Bill opposed gay marriage:

As president in 1996, Clinton signed into law the Defense of Marriage Act, which bans federal recognition of gay marriage. He has said he didn't like signing the measure into law, explaining that at the time he was dealing with a GOP-led Congress and trying to ward off the prospects of a constitutional amendment banning same-sex marriage.

Of late the ex-president strongly favors "legalizing gay marriage in New York."  America's Renaissance man changed his mind because as he ages, marriage-minded Bill said he has come to realize that above all, he is someone who "personally supports people doing what they want to do."  Bill even expressed to an audience of impressionable college students his personal code of ethics when it comes to gay wedded bliss: "I think it's wrong for someone to stop someone else from doing that."

Struggling with the issue, the morally relativistic, open-minded, laissez-faire Clinton, in a 2009 interview with now-openly gay CNN reporter Anderson Cooper, spoke about how undermining the societal glue provided by traditional marriage ensures "coherence and strength and commitment and mutually reinforce[s] loyalties."  Said Bill: "If gay couples want to call their union marriage and a state agrees, and several have now, or a religious body will sanction it, and I don't think a state should be able to stop a religious body from saying it, I don't think the rest of us should get in the way of it."

It can be summed up simply in this way:  As always for Clinton, "It depends on what the meaning of the word marriage is" and if a "herf" made up solely of a White House intern and a randy President sanction certain cigar aficionado activities, "the rest of us should[n't] get in the way of it."

Remember when Bill moved into an office in Harlem where, within the traditionally God-fearing black community, gay marriage continues to be frowned upon?  Clinton's pro-gay marriage statement, issued "through Human Rights Campaign, a gay rights advocacy group," maintained that same-sex marriage would help "strengthen the bonds of community," and may be why America's first black president recently moved out of the largely African-American neighborhood to a new office downtown.

Bible-carrying Clinton may just be taking a Christian "Do unto others" attitude in order to woo back anti-gay marriage/churchgoing blacks.  Opposed to being stopped from doing what he wants to do -- which includes God knows what -- Bill's Christianity may have matured to the level where he understands it is wrong for him to stop monogamous homosexuals from doing whatever they want to do, even if by doing so his political clout contributes to undermining a God-ordained institution.  

And so Clinton's "more perfect union"-via-homosexual-matrimony HRC statement reads as follows:

Our nation's permanent mission is to form a ‘more perfect union' -- deepening the meaning of freedom, broadening the reach of opportunity, strengthening the bonds of community. That mission has inspired and empowered us to extend rights to people previously denied them. Every time we have done that, it has strengthened our nation. Now we should do it again, in New York, with marriage equality.

Clinton continued: "For more than a century, our Statue of Liberty has welcomed all kinds of people from all over the world yearning to be free.  In the 21st century, I believe New York's welcome must include marriage equality."

I must say, America's most notorious Philanderer-in-Chief's émigré/homophile connection is so bizarre and convoluted that if taken seriously, it insults the gay community, taints the historic relevance of Ellis Island, and could cause millions of immigrants to hightail it back to the Mother country.

A clueless Clinton throws around the concept of extending rights, but appears to be oblivious to the fact that marriage is a God-ordained institution.  The ex-president's reputation as a womanizer explains his skewed idea of what makes a "perfect union."

It would be in the nation's best interest if Willy the Wedded One, henceforth and in perpetuity, spared himself further embarrassment by refraining from proselytizing and undermining the sacred bond between a man and a woman, which is a subject he has proven, time and again, to know absolutely nothing about.

Author's content: www.jeannie-ology.com