Northern Ireland Has Its First Sodomite “Marriage”

The proliferation and increase of sodomitic behaviors is a global phenomenon being driven by a variety of factors that working together are advancing the world towards conflict, for as immorality increases and as mankind is turned over to his own wicked desires, so the more he brings upon himself his own demise. This is a constant theme in human history, it is repeatedly emphasized all throughout Sacred Scripture in the Old and New Testaments as well as in all of Sacred Tradition, and is as relevant today as it was thousands of years ago.

The Western world has largely abandoned Christianity at large and turned itself over to heathenry, and because of this such practices have returned. However, a few areas have held out against such, but not for much longer. One of the few nations in Europe which has not bent over for the sodomite agenda completely, the UK enclave of Northern Ireland, is next as the small nation had its first sodomite “marriage” between two women, and the reports show a consistent increase in support for such within her.

When Belfast native Robyn Peoples found out that her girlfriend had planned a romantic trip to Paris to see Ariana Grande perform, she knew she wanted to do something special. “It was probably a good six months before [the trip] that I started thinking about it, when I got the ring and thought about when and where and how I would do it,” Peoples, 26, says. Her partner Sharni Edwards had no idea that she would be engaged by the end of their holiday in May 2015. “Robyn had had a lock engraved with our anniversary date on,” says Edwards, who is from Brighton, on the south coast of England. “She asked me to put it on one of the bridges, and when I turned around, she was down on one knee and she proposed.”

Nearly five years on, the couple are preparing for their Feb. 11 wedding in Carrickfergus, a town near Belfast. It will be the first same-sex marriage in Northern Ireland, following the passing of new legislation in October. “We’re so excited, we’re ecstatic and we just can’t wait now,” says Edwards, 27, adding that both brides plan to wear wedding dresses. “We haven’t seen each other’s and we’re keeping it a secret until we walk down the aisle.”

There’s also been a shift in public opinion. In 2014, local polling put support for same-sex marriage in Northern Ireland at 40%. During the referendum in the Republic of Ireland, this had increased to 68% according to Ipsos MORI, and opinion polling by Sky in 2019 suggested that 76% of people in Northern Ireland backed same-sex marriage. (source)

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