Got to be a Joke…Right? Glory HOLES?

This story is a head shaker.  I really and truly thought it was a joke.  Sadly, it is not.  

WOW… This WORLD is getting more and more insane every second.  My head is spinning.  I just can’t even come close to staying up on the news.  It is overwhelming.

People if you cannot see that this world has gone to HELL… then you might as well get what you can, while you can because you are beyond hope.

ALMIGHTY GOD/THE CREATOR/OUR HEAVENLY FATHER/YaHOVAH will not be mocked. You can bet your life on it.  He will be bringing all of this down soon and very soon.

Get a load of this, and be bewildered.


07/26/2020 / By Ethan Huff / Comments
IS THIS REAL LIFE? Canadian government instructs people to have random “safe sex” encounters at “glory holes” to avoid coronavirus infection

In order to help minimize the spread of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19),the Canadian government is now recommending  that people seek out anonymous sex with strangers at so-called “glory holes,” which are supposedly less risky than real sex with identifiable humans.

The British Columbia Centre for Disease Control (CDC)actually issued new “safety recommendations” urging the general public to look for random holes drilled into the walls of bathroom stalls, through which various makeshift sexual relations can occur without mouth-to-mouth contact.

If one of these holes is not present in a bathroom stall, then the BC CDC recommends that people drill one themselves to help create more “safe sex” options during the plandemic.

Use barriers, like walls (e.g., glory holes),that allow for sexual contact but prevent close face-to-face contact, the Canadian version of our own Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) advises on its website.

The agency is further urging people to avoid kissing and other forms of “saliva exchange,” and if they have to have real sex ,to choose sexual positions “that limit face-to-face contact.”

The best form of safe sex, the agency further claims,is masturbation, because “you are your safest sex partner,” it contends.

Masturbating by yourself (solo sex) will not spread COVID-19,” the BC CDC insists.

“Health officials” in New York City also suggest glory holes as a “safer sex” option

While such extreme lunacy is oftentimes exclusive to our neighbors to the north, we are saddened to report that so-called “health officials” in New York City have also made the suggestion that anonymous glory hole encounters in public restrooms are a great way to help “flatten the curve.”

In a directive, the NYC government encourages local residents to“be creative with sexual positions and physical barriers, like walls, that allow sexual contact while preventing close face-to-face contact.”

The state of Michigan, which continues to suffer under aggressive and restrictive lockdown orders from Governor Gretchen Whitmer, is also siding with perversion as a “safer sex” option during the plandemic. Unbelievably, Whitmer allowed a homosexual swingers club to continue operating even as she forced churches to close.

According to reports, Whitmer and her regime chose to look the other way as Club Tabu, a popular underground LGBTQ nightclub in Lansing, continued to operate during the pandemic.

On its website, Club Tabu describes itself as a “private party” where homosexual sex is allowed “in the privacy of your own accommodations.”This facility is said to have numerous glory holes, allowing LGBTQs the ability to “engage in illicit, dangerous and perverted sex,” according to Big League Politics.

“Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel is an LGBT reprobate, so that may be why this den of iniquity is given a pass while hard-working Christian small business owners are targeted for elimination,” this news outlet further reported about this filthy club.

Meanwhile, religious congregants in California remain under strict orders by Governor Gavin Newsom not to congregate or gather,either indoors or outdoors. Even as his own PlumpJack winery in California’s most exclusive wine-producing region remains fully and exclusivelyopen to the public,Newsom is demanding that churchgoers avoid singing with one another because this could spread the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19), he insists.

Western Civilization has progressed to a stage that makes Sodom and Gomorrah look like a church picnic,” notes Big League Politics‘ Shane Trejo.

To keep up with the latest news about how the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) plandemic continues to be used as a “public health” excuse to restrict law-abiding, churchgoing American citizens from living normal lives, even as reprobates are free to do whatever they want, be sure to check out

Not convinced this was a real story, I had to look it up and the following is what I found.  


glory hole –  noun

1aa furnace for softening glass when it becomes stiff in offhand working and for fire-polishing glass

ban opening directly into the interior of such a furnace specifically BOTTOMING HOLE


2a receptacle (as a box or cupboard) or area into which odds and ends are put haphazardly and in no particular order


bthe quarters of stewards or stokers on board a ship

4an opencut or funnel-shaped excavation formed by drawing off soft or broken ore through an underground passage  called also mill hole

5a hole made through a wall or partition to enable people to perform sex acts anonymously

bottoming hole  – noun

laz·a·ret·to/ˌlazəˈredō/ – noun
  1. an isolation hospital for people with infectious diseases, especially leprosy or plague.
    • a building (or ship) used for quarantine.
    • a military or prison hospital.


Also found in: ThesaurusMedicalEncyclopediaWikipedia.

laz·a·ret·to   (lăz′ə-rĕt′ō) also laz·a·ret or laz·a·rette (-rĕt′)  – n. pl. laz·a·ret·tos also laz·a·rets or laz·a·rettes

1. hospital treating contagious diseases.
2. building or ship used as a quarantine station.
3. often lazarette storage space below deck or between decks on a ship or boat.
[Italian lazzaretto : blend of lazzarolazar (from Late Latin LazarusLazarussee lazarand dialectal Nazaretopopular name for a hospital maintained in Venice by the Church of Santa Maria di Nazaret.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

lazaretto –  (ˌlæzəˈrɛtəʊ) ,  – lazaret –  or  lazarette  – npl -rettos-rets or -rettes

1. (Nautical Terms) nautical Also called: glory hole small locker at the stern of a boat or a storeroom between decks of a ship
2. (Historical Terms) Also called: lazar house or pesthouse (formerly) hospital for persons with infectious diseases, esp leprosy
[C16: Italian, from lazzaro lazar]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
At this point, I want more information about the origin, so I try to find out where and/or when the term was applied.  This is what I found.

Who Invented the “Glory Hole”—Glass Blowers or Gays?

The term features prominently on a hit Netflix show that is surprisingly not homosexual porn. Got questions? Us, too.

A glory hole glass blowing furnace
Which sort of blower owned it first? Netflix

Those currently enthralled with Netflix’s hit competitive glass blowing show Blown Away may be justifiably curious about the presence on the program of “glory holes.”

For most of the culture, this terms refers very specifically to a public, quasi-anonymous sex act involving gay men, bathroom stalls, and a handily placed hole. For glass blowers, the glory hole is a high-powered furnace burning at over 1000 degrees Fahrenheit—hardly suitable for sex acts of any kind. So why do they call it that? Which glory hole came first? Which group owns the term “glory hole”? Would a glory hole by any other name smell as sweet? How did we get to me asking these questions?

Obviously, glass blowing, much like sex, is an age-old practice. The first use of glass has been tracked to Egyptian techniques dating back as far as 1500 B.C. The earliest evidence of blown glass dates to the Ptolemaic period, around 350 B.C., where the technique was developed for flask-making. It was from the Ptolemies that the tube-blown glassmaking techniques we see today derive. The earliest evidence found of the kind of glass furnace with what would come to be known as the “glory hole”—a furnace specially used to partially or completely reheat unfinished glass for the purpose of shaping or polishing it—comes from a 1023 A.D. manuscript by a Benedictine monk named Rabanus Maurus, depicting a glass furnace as a multilevel cylindrical structure.

Woodcut print of a glass furnace glory hole
First known image of a glory hole (intentionally), ca. 1849. Apsley Pellatt/Getty Research Institute

According to glass historian Robert Charleston, among the essential features of this illustration is the structure’s middle chamber, where “multiple ‘glory holes’ give access to the glass pots.” By the time of the Renaissance, glass blowing techniques were perfected as an art form and a science. For early modern glass blowers, glory holes were already part and parcel with the craft; they just weren’t called “glory holes” yet. That name wouldn’t arrive until well into the Industrial Revolution.

According to the Oxford English Dictionary, the first recorded use of “glory hole” in English comes in 1825, when it was described as “a receptacle (as a drawer, room, etc,) in which things are heaped together without any attempt at order or tidiness.” Twenty years later the term made its slang debut, being used to describe “a filthy, stifling cell” or small room for “degraded beings,” such as prisoners. (Surely, this is a prescient definition, considering the cramped bathroom stalls the term would popularly come to describe over a century later.) The first recorded use of “glory hole” in glass blowing appears in an 1849 text called Curiosities of Glass Making by English glassware manufacturer and politician Apsley Pellatt.

The best arrangements for annealing may be foiled, should the Glass-blower unnecessarily lose time after finishing the work; as the hotter the goods enter the arch, the better; on this account, the large goods receive a final reheating at the mouth of a pot heated by beech-wood, and called the Glory Hole.

So what about the gay meaning? In 1707, more than 100 years before glory hole entered the lexicon of glass production, the sex act we now commonly associate with glory holes made its (first historically documented) debut, also in England.

The turn of the 18th century was a particularly rough time for homosexuals (or sodomites, as they had come to be called): A religious revival was rocking Western European society, inspiring new laws to govern sexual practice and deviancy. Incidentally, the increased scrutiny on homosexual and non-normative behavior fostered a lively subculture. It was under this threat of persecution that the term cruising was coined from the dutch word kruisen, meant to describe, according to historian Tim Blanning, the activity of men meeting with other men everywhere from public toilets to the “wooded area near The Hague” to “even the very grounds of the building in which the Court of Holland held its sessions.” Meanwhile, in Westminster, England, journalist Ned Ward reports in 1709 that “there are a particular Gang of sodomitical Wretches in the Town, who call themselves the Mollies, and are so far degenerated from all masculine Deportment, or manly Exercises, that they rather fancy themselves Women.”

As literary historian Rictor Norton points out, it’s in this historical moment that we find the first documentation of a recognizably modern “glory hole,” in a 1707 court case known as the “Tryals of Thomas Vaughn and Thomas Davis.”

In 18th-century London, gay men were regularly arrested in the Lincoln’s Inn bog house, on the east side of New Square, Lincoln’s Inn Fields. The Savoy bog house was used so regularly by gay men that members of the Society for the Reformation of Manners often posted themselves outside and could be sure of making an arrest there. And in the Temple bog house in 1707 a hole had been deliberately cut in the partition wall between two stalls—making it the first recorded glory hole.

To read the actual text of the trial is confusing, but well worth it for anyone interested in the shocking similarities between early modern and contemporary “gay” culture, behavior, and practices. Take one look at the language in the 1707 trial and there’s no mistaking it—we’ve got a glory hole on our hands (emphasis mine):

[H]e having had occasion to go to the Burrough of Southwark, to a Customer of his about some business, in his return took Water, and Landed at the Temple Stairs, but having occasion to untruss a Point, went down to the Temple Bog-House, where he had not been long before a Boy in the adjoyning Vault put his Privy-member through a Hole, which he perceiving was so surprized that he immediately went away; but he was no sooner come out, but the Boy follow’d him, and cry’d out stop him; saying he would have bugger’d him, upon which Vaughan meeting him stopt him, and said unless he would give him an account where he liv’d he would have him secured.

Who knew deviancy was so … traditional? While this is probably not the first time in history someone put his penis through a stall partition, the incident at the Lincoln’s Inn bog house is the first we have on record. It’s hard to tell how widespread the practice was, but as bathrooms (and bathroom stalls) became more common, and homosexuals more persecuted, it’s hard to imagine it not proliferating in kind.

By the time England entered the industrial era, even a whiff of homosexuality could lead to prison or forced labor. In 1885, England passed a law making any homosexual act illegal, with or without a witnessed account. Even overly friendly letters became grounds for prosecution. This gave homosexual men even more reason to hide, lest they ended up like Oscar Wilde. Yet, as homosexuality became riskier in the 19th century, industrialization was packing together massive groups of dirty, hot, sweat-drenched men like never before. And in many of these factories, glory hole was becoming a commonly used industrial term, indicating, in addition to glass furnaces, the “large cavernous openings” of mining and oil drilling and the packed sleeping quarters of nautical vessels.

If there is a “glory hole” (a small hole, approximately three inches in diameter, which has been carefully carved, at about average “penis height,” in the partition of the stall), it may be used as a means of signaling from the stall. This has been observed occurring in three manners: by the appearance of an eye on the stool-side of the partition (a very strong indication that the seated man is watching you), by wiggling fingers through the hole, or by the projection of a tongue through the glory hole.

Out of all the places where gay men could hook up, Humphreys argued that the men’s room (or “tearoom”) offered the most advantages to those seeking “homoerotic activity without commitment,” as it was easily identifiable to those looking for action but also private enough to veil activities. Tearooms could “attract a large volume of potential sexual partners, providing an opportunity for rapid actions with a variety of men” and could potentially pop up anywhere, from “department stores, bus stations, libraries, hotels, YMCA’s, or courthouses” to the “restrooms of public parks and beaches” and highway rest stops. Basically, any bathroom, especially if it had glory hole, could be a tearoom (not to say every bathroom should be).

Today, glory holes have mostly been reduced to an artifact of gay history that many look back on nostalgically. In 2018, the Western Australian Museum raised eyebrows by adding a “historic glory hole” to its collection, and some communities have rallied around the cause of glory hole preservation. And even as hookup apps like Scruff and Grindr would seem to render the tearoom unnecessary (and indeed, one sees some users advertising homespun glory holes in their apartments), many men continue to seek out public glory holes for anonymous cruising, with some taking to the internet to share, rate, and describe past and present glory hole and general cruising locations.

So ultimately, who owns the term? Sure, the glass blowers may have had glory holes first. But today, a well-crafted vase is hardly the first thing that comes to most people’s mind when they hear the phrase. As is so often the case, it took the gays to engineer the glory hole’s most enduring form and likewise to make it iconic. Fortunately, there’s no need to bicker over possession too much—a glory hole is by nature democratic, open and accommodating to all.

I don’t care how or why the term “glory” was attached…but when applied to acts of sexual perversion committed Occultly in disgusting places and in a dehumanizing manner…  I find it HIGHLY OFFENSIVE and BLASPHEMOUS!
SO our “wise” and highly exalted for their intelligence and scholarship, CDC and Government officials suggest that we have wonton and abandoned sex with strangers in filthy, vile and disgusting places “for the good of the ALL”.   The hive, the ONE. 
I don’t know that I can handle this world getting much crazier than it is.   MARANATHA LORD!  EVEN NOW, LORD COME.