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Tushnet says she is in love with the Church, its “beauty and sensual glamour.” She loves the Church’s “insistence that seemingly irreconcilable needs could both be met in God’s overwhelming love: justice and mercy, reason and mystery, a savior who is fully God and also fully human.” Tushnet is a true believer but she also speaks fondly in remembrance of her own lesbian experiences.
All this is enough to give faithful Catholics vertigo.
They are fine, if that is the right word, with living celibate lives.
They do not want to stop being gay; they don’t believe they can or even should.
Her brother was gay and died from AIDs and she is perhaps the Momma Bear of the New Homophiles.
The New Homophiles believe because of their gayness they have a unique ability to build close friendships, something that is lacking in our modern age. Aelred of Rievault, a twelfth century Abbot and writer considered one of the Cistercian Fathers, who wrote a seminal work still read closely in Trappist monasteries, “On Spiritual Friendship.” Aelred has been adopted by many gays, some of whom celebrate his feast day.
Chris Damian points to the intense friendship John Henry Newman had with another priest, going so far as insist he and the priest be buried together. Some claim he was gay though gays have a penchant for claiming historical figures as gay, often with little real evidence.
She began one provocative column at First Things quoting gay playwright Larry Kramer who told a television audience at the Tony Awards in 2011 that gays “are a very special people, an exceptional people, and that our day will come.” Scalia answered, “… Perhaps homosexuals are in fact ‘special and exceptional others,’ whose distinctions are meant to be noted.
Perhaps they are a ‘necessary other’ created and called to play a specific role in our shared humanity.” Note the careful triple “perhaps,” a columnist’s way of taking something off the fastball but throwing a strike nonetheless.