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“A lot of macho men go out and beat the water to get the whales — babies and mothers — to come into this harbour.Once they’re in the harbour they’re trapped and the men start slicing them open, spearing them, torturing and killing these sentient animals.
It starts off small, weak, easily lost, fragile and itsy-bitsy. They are more like weeds or small shrubs, and they certainly cannot support the weight of birds, forget about the weight of a bird nest! Not exactly, we have to remember that he began this little story with the rhetorical question “what parable can we use to describe the kingdom of God?Whole episodes would be dedicated to Mac Gyver interacting with at-risk youths instead of an arch-nemesis that just wouldn’t die.One such episode (which guest-starred future Oscar winner Cuba Gooding Jr) saw Mac Gyver traipsing through Africa to save endangered black rhinos from poachers.Most of us are familiar with Jesus’s initial point: the mustard seed is this itsy-bitsy, tiny, fragile, spec of a seed.It is weak and unimpressive, it is small and easily lost.“At that time in my life, I was become more conscious around issues like conservation, and the producers and writers started to take things I was doing or interested in and wrote them onto the screen,” Anderson told au.
“I grew up in Minnesota, which is all green and lakes.
“The Japanese whaling industry has been blind and deaf to any sort of logic about the ‘cultural need’ for whale innards,” he said.
“What Sea Shepherd has been doing for years in the Southern Ocean Whale Sanctuary has been to get in the way of ships that are hunting and harpooning the whales.
Mac Gyver, on the other hand, had a strict no-guns policy — a man committed, in the most improbable way given his line of work, to some form of nonviolence.
Yesterday’s Gospel parable about the mustard seed reminds me a lot of Mac Gyver.
“These are very intelligent marine mammals and these guys defend their right to do it on the basis of cultural history. It literally turns crimson.” Anderson also said that the Australian government hadn’t done enough to ward off illegal whalers, given that it was our responsibility to enforce international law in the Southern Ocean.