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India And The World
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Oh I was right, Michael Aris is a catholic. (Openly stated of him, see below.) Should have known when the pope intervened on behalf of (obvious cryptochristo) Suu Kyi to get her dying husband to Burma (maybe to turn him into a martyr). And the Burmese govt refused saying she could go instead (imputed with the intention of closing the doors on her if she tried to return).





All these "Asian studies" people are motivated by either 1. christianism or 2. self-aggrandisement, racist of course(Indo-Europeanism, itself a christianism and anti-heathenism the way communism is.)





davidalton.net/tag/michael-aris/



Quote:Burma – Plight of Rohingyas and Kachin Raised In Parliamentary Debate June 5th 2013

April 7, 2013 / 1 Comment



My first visits to Burma, fifteen years ago, were made illegally into the Karen State and my subsequent requests for visas were refused. During the intervening years I have had several bruising stand-offs with the military regime – particularly in relation to the treatment of Daw Aung San Suu Kyi and the country’s ethnic minorities.



When Daw Suu’s husband, the Oxford academic, Dr.Michael Aris, was dying of cancer he was desperate to visit his wife. With two other Peers I went to see the Burmese Ambassador and, on compassionate grounds, appealed for a visa to be issued. The Ambassador’s response told me everything I needed to know about the regime.



No, he stated emphatically, her husband could not visit her but, with hardly concealed cynicism, she could visit him: knowing that the regime would then never allow her to return to Burma.



Michael Aris was a Catholic, educated at Worth Abbey. Daw Suu told me she has many fond memories of visiting Worth with her late husband and hopes one day to visit the monks and the abbey again.

More proof that she's a cryptocatholic (a catholic specialty) is not needed: catholic husband, sly upvotes of catholicism and she called one of her collection writings "Freedom from Fear", which IIRC is a famous quote from the babble.







This page proves the pattern:

- the blogger David Alton is obviously a christo missionary: speaks of visiting the Karen (who are IIRC a Burmese ethnic group mass-converted to christianism, one of christianism's main success stories in the country)

- admits the deceased Michael Aris was a catholic. Note: his sons by Suu Kyi got the same kind of catholic education in the UK

- stands up for the "plight" of the rohingya jihadis as seen in title. Typical christianism-peddler: spinning muslim terrorists in unsaved Asian nations into "innocent victims" - as christians do. (Christians are always *waiting* for non-converts to retaliate against jihadis, just so that christians can then use it as an opening to slowly impinge on the natives' religious rights, by bringing in "Religious Freedom", or in India's case beef as part of the "Right to food" act).



The Wikipedia page on Michael Aris of course carefully leaves out his catholic religion, though it is indicated by his christian schooling.

More importantly, the fact that the man was a <i>missionary</i> (missionaries often marry and convert native women and use that as a leveraging tool to get closer to their unconverted target population) is indicated by the fact that not only was he "studying" his target population (via their language and history), but his twin brother was studying Tibetans. That is what a missionary family looks like. And these two catholic brothers were clearly targeting different Himalayan countries, which was their sole goal in making themselves into "experts" on these nations. Of course Aris also studied the Bhutanese and Tibetans and Himalayans in general, but since he love-jihaded a Burmese woman (instead of a Tibetan or Bhutanese woman), roping her into his christian plot (the usual catholic scheming), he thus became the Santa Helena for Burma rather than Bhutan:



en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Michael_Aris
Quote:Michael Vaillancourt Aris (27 March 1946 – 27 March 1999[1]) was a British historian who wrote and lectured on Bhutanese, Tibetan and Himalayan culture and history. He was the husband of Burmese opposition politician Aung San Suu Kyi.



[...]

Aris was born in Havana, Cuba. His mother, Josette Aris (née Vaillancourt), was the Canadian Ambassador's daughter, and his English father, John Aris, was an officer with the British Council.[1][2]



After being educated at Worth School in Sussex and upon completing his degree in modern history at St Cuthbert's Society, Durham University in 1967, Aris spent six years as the private tutor of the children of the royal family of the Himalayan Kingdom of Bhutan.



Aris was an academic and lecturer in Asian history at St John's College and later at St Antony's College, Oxford. In the last years before his death, he helped to establish a specialist Tibetan and Himalayan Studies centre at Oxford.



Michael Aris's identical twin brother, Anthony Aris, similarly became a scholar of Tibetan studies, and founded Serindia Publications to focus on bringing Tibetan history and culture to modern audiences.[1][2]



I still can't get over just how successful the catholic church is in planting catholic spouses to Asian soon-to-turn-converts political figures.





Some more insights can be gleaned in between the PR in



Perfect Hostage: Aung San Suu Kyi, Burma and the Generals

By Justin Wintle

pp. 198-199 (Google books)



Quote:After moving from Cuba to Peru, the Aris children were brought to England where they grew up in the smart London borough of Chelsea. Both attended Worth School in Sussez, a small 'public' (that is, private) school near Gatwick airport, attached to Worth Abbey and its complement of Benedictine monks. The wins habitually played games with their cassocked teachers, the one pretending to be the other. Both learned to play the violin well, sitting at the same desk in the school orchestra. But they also imbibed the special ethos of Worth, much as Suu Kyi had imbibed the ethos of Lady Shri Ram* and St Hugh's colleges. (* Same observation as when I first heard of this college: obviously christian; there's no such thing as a Lady shri Ram.)

The Benedictines provided aclassroom education in line with the National Curriculum, but they also emphasised the importance of the spiritual side of life. They aimed, through their 'holistic' approach, to produce more rounded, caring individuals (christian doublespeak code for: christian missionaries, on fire to serve catholicism's purpose in UK and the larger world) than more run-of-the-mill examination factories.

For this educational approach, at once Catholic and catholic, Michael Aris was well suited. When he was twelve, his father John, returning from a visit to India, brought with him a prayer-wheel purchased from a Tibetan fleeing the Chinese occupation of his country (yes, sacred religious items are cheapest when unconverted are at their most vulnerable, hence christians swoop in at that moment to purchase it and "help" the desperate kaffir): one of those drum-like upright cylinders, which the supplicant spins as one of a thousand ways of earning Buddhist 'merit'. Michael's natural curiosity was drawn by the peculiar letters inscribed on a paper scroll inside the prayer-wheel. By chance, one of his teachers at Worth, Andrew Bertie (later to become Grand Master of the Kings of Malta**) had studied the Tibetan language and helped Michael decipher what was written. Thrilled by the mystery uncovered, young Aris resolved one day to learn Tibetan for himself.



[** Wow, wait. IIRC there is barely a catholic edifice remaining that is more faithfully catholic than the Knights of Malta; and his teacher was the kind that would get elected Grand Master? Did the guy inspire/lead Michael to his aim aka "calling" of preying on Himalayan nations for jesus' mission?]



[...]
Yes, every christian missionary has his own special area of interest. For some it's Japan (Japanese studies was one of the depts at a catholic college where Aris studied), for others -e.g. Doniger- it's India, or China or Himalayan regions.



Anyway, he was interested to prey on I mean study Tibet and since the Chinese had closed it off, he turned to other Himalayan nations to gain access and then with his Burmese crypto-convert wife, he ended up as the unofficial patron saint of Burma instead.
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