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The "Sissy Boy Experiment" and Awareness of Evil

What is evil?  This is a question you might go to church to learn about it and be told it has something to do with sin, something about being against God, something about not being biblical...

I would like to argue that evil is a much simpler concept than breaking a rule in a set of commandments or throwing out a few heart-felt cusswords from time to time.  (Though the anger behind cusswords can kick your spirit right out of your body... and that's not necessarily "good.")

No.  There is another form of evil that is even more insidious because it hides under the guise of being "good" or "positive." 

That form of evil is what I like to term "anti-love" or "anti-allowing-to-be." 

This evil judges the Self or Others so harshly that it punishes people for who, what, and how, they are... blessedly unique, one of a kind, individuals. (Read more about The Sissy Boy Experiment.)

Kirk Murphy took his own life after being routinely tortured and abused by such evil as a child.  As a very young boy who liked to play with dolls, he found himself the subject of psychology experimentation that encouraged both emotional and physical punishment for what the authorities in his life, his parents and a psychologist,  considered to be girlish behavior. 

I don't think I need to go into the double standard of this type of gender-biased experiment.  I haven't read all of the research, but I believe I can say with fair confidence that there were few little girls involved.  Being a little girl at the same time Kirk Murphy was a little boy ... I found no censure from anyone,  neither family members, neighbors, friends, teachers, or my pediatrician.. because I liked to play with building blocks, trucks, and toy earth moving equipment.  Yes, I had a Dressy Bessy doll that followed me to the sand box to play with the toy earth moving equipment and trucks.  But what would have happened if all of my authorities had ignored that fact and concentrated on punishing me each time I tried to play with a truck?

It's hard enough to "be" in this world.  The physical world, the seperateness and aloneness that we experience as unique, one-of-a-kind individuals can feel crushing enough without heaping mountains of punishment on top of it  when we express our Self.

This individuality, our unique beingness, is what we are here on earth to explore and learn from.   To judge and condemn others for displaying slight differences in behavior from the social norm is the antithesis of love and the antithesis of life,  as well as the antithesis of the purpose of life in this world.

My heart aches for Kirk Murphy, as it does for any child or adult who is told routinely that they do not have the right to be because they do not conform perfectly to a social norm.

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