Speaking of aspirations, Berger is enjoying almost universal praise from the anti-Catholic press. The bloggers there, after insisting they are very familiar with Berger's work are very defensive of the homosexual charlatan. If they ever met at St. John's Abbey for a conference, you can be assured there'd be a mutual admiration society set up. One of the homosexual enabling blog's commenters complained that he didn't know what Berger's "professional" status in the Catholic Church is. Well, Berger still teaches at a Catholic high school in Germany and like a lot of schools who hire active homosexuals either knowingly or unknowingly often refuse to fire them even after they've proven themselves to be less than honest.
Father Ruff rises to Berger's defense, insisting that he's read the deceptive German sodomite:
Fr. Allan, if you haven’t read the book by Berger, perhaps you should step back from comparing it with Michael Rose’s book.
Berger is a bright theologian (doctorate in the field). I’m not so sure that Michael Rose even claims to be a theologian. Rose holds that homosexual orientation and homosexual people is the problem. We need “good men” again. Berger, rather, discusses the problematic ways people do or don’t deal with their orientation. I think this is a significant difference. I find the former homophobic, but not the latter.
I wouldn’t lump Berger and Rose together.
Yes, the latter is a lying homosexual poser, a confidence man who admitted to winning over people in Traditionalist circles to earn income while he was living in a homosexual relationship with hiis "partner". The former is an honorable man and was very accurate about what was going on at the Louvain, which at the latest had abandoned its Catholic identity and will be closing out in any case, due to a lack of interest in what they have to offer.
Another blog contributor, Father Cody Unterseher is worried that this histrionic creature's book won't continue being carried by Ave Maria Press, thanks Cody:
One wonders if Sapientia Press of Ave Maria University will be courageous enough to keep Berger’s little book Thomas Aquinas & the Liturgy in print. It’s an very useful contribution, and I’d hate to see it fall victim to unnecessary and unhelpful suppression.