Paul's Passing Thoughts

Rock Music Has Always Provided More Spiritual Truth Than Protestant Church Music

Posted in Uncategorized by Paul M. Dohse Sr. on September 24, 2017

ppt-jpeg4Hopefully, the home fellowship movement will create a music awakening among Christians. Right now, whether contemporary “Christian” music or church hymnals, the lyrics, for the most part, represent lies in general and a false gospel in particular. The vast majority of all music in the church venue propagates progressive justification. Consequently, going to hell has never sounded better.

Point in case: the 60’s Rock song, “Get Together,” calls for a choice between love and fear in a spiritual sense. That’s the dichotomy between under law and under grace  that the Bible highlights. The song also mentions the one who has left us behind to preach this distinction. Good stuff.

What does Protestantism advocate for sanctification? Luther and Calvin taught that fear was the primary fuel that drives sanctification. Also, according to Protestantism, sanctification is the progression of justification (salvation). Hence, the same fear that saved you also sanctifies you, viz, keeps the salvation process moving forward. Since we are “all [saved and unsaved alike] sinners saved [being continually saved] by grace (salvation),” of course we should fear condemnation because we are supposedly still under law. According to Luther and Calvin, no fear of damnation would denote sinlessness.

Per Protestant assimilation using deception through the assumption of word meaning, “We are all sinners saved by grace” should be stated this way if stated honestly: “The saved are still totally depraved and are continually saved by returning to the same gospel that began our salvation.” That’s Protestantism, and it’s not arguable. And this doctrine defines its music in every church venue.  

I have documented the citations regarding these facts with thousands of articles, but I would recommend the book, “It’s Not About Election” which goes into Protestantism’s sabbath sanctification in painstaking detail.

We may also mention what will be absent from Rock music because of its separation from church; Jesus is My Boyfriend lyrics. Jesus is my romantic lover music comes from the Protestant historical-redemptive hermeneutic. Since every verse in the Bible is about Jesus and His salvation, well then, the Song of Solomon must be about Jesus and the church and not romance on a horizontal level because the Bible is strictly about the vertical. Hence, James MacDonald’s “Vertical Church” claim to fame.

If you want good and practical music about horizontal life that doesn’t include Protestant mysticism, look for it in Rock music or other secular venues that have commonsense lyrics.  

Again, I have documented the citations regarding these facts with thousands of articles, but I would also recommend the book, “The Gospel Transformation Bible; a Tool for Keeping Our Salvation?” in reference to the historical-redemptive hermeneutic. 

If you leave your address in the comment section along with a request, I will edit your address out of the comment and send you either or both of these books for free while supply lasts, or a pdf file.

So it’s Sunday, and a good day for listening to some good spiritual music…enjoy.  



5 Responses

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  1. Anonymous said, on September 24, 2017 at 9:12 AM

    Could you please send me both books? Thank you, Emily Miers


  2. lisaadams211 said, on September 24, 2017 at 10:18 AM

    I’d love a pdf of those books! Thank you!


    • Paul M. Dohse Sr. said, on September 29, 2017 at 4:42 PM

      Sent them today sorry for the delay please confirm that they downloaded ok.


  3. robinlegare said, on September 24, 2017 at 11:15 PM

    This explains what preaching the gospel to yourself every day means. I always wondered about that because I didn’t understand why it was necessary since I had repented and believed already.


  4. John said, on September 25, 2017 at 12:42 PM

    Oh, yes, sex, drugs, rock ‘n roll, and high-calorie donuts sprinkled with the finest sauerkraut. Here is the Protestant “gospel” . . . “I don’t love you; you don’t love me.” In a Germanesque nutshell. Who said Germans were spoilsports? Who said they did not know how to party? Looking at this religiously profound video clip, I think they might have invented karaoke too. Heil Luther! Jawohl!
    (Sigh, no, I’m trying to be humorous about something serious.)


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