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Megan Fox poses for a blasphemous photo in a risqué costumeinstagram / screenshot

(LifeSiteNews) — Yesterday, actress Megan Fox posted to Instagram a photo of her kneeling in bondage gear pretending to receive Communion from her fiancé George Kelly Barnes (known as “Machine Gun Kelly”), who was dressed as a Satanic-looking priest in black and red holding a chalice.

“On Sundays we take communion,” the celebrity captioned the image, which is too indecent and blasphemous to publish or directly link to on LifeSiteNews, followed by an emoji of praying hands and prayer beads. She published four other images in the same post, all of either the duo or just her in the same gear.

Catholics believe Holy Communion – the Eucharist – is the literal body, blood, soul, and divinity of Jesus Christ.

Earlier this year, Fox raised eyebrows when she told Glamour UK that she and Machine Gun Kelly “consume each other’s blood on occasion for ritual purposes.” (This is one indication that Fox “might actually be afflicted by a demonic influence,” LifeSite’s Kennedy Hall wrote at the time.)

“It’s just a few drops, but yes, we do consume each other’s blood on occasion for ritual purposes,” Fox said. “It is used for a reason, and it is controlled, like, ‘let’s shed a few drops of blood and each drink it.’ He is much more haphazard and hectic and chaotic where he’s willing to just, like, cut his chest open with broken glass and be like, ‘take my soul.'”

“It doesn’t not happen, let me tell you. Maybe not exactly like that, but a version of that has happened … many times,” Fox laughed.

In 2016 and 2017, Fox and her now-ex-husband defended letting their young son wear dresses.

Despite the push for people to abandon “problematic” Halloween costumes which “appropriate” other cultures, the cultural left has not taken aim at costumes mocking Christianity. Or is there any cultural shortage of gimmicks that blaspheme or mock Catholicism.

This year, Adidas released a blasphemous bikini with the names of the Holy Trinity – Father, Son, Holy Spirit – on the top pieces and the bottom. The bathing suit was publicized by a popular social media influencer. As of press time, more than 29,000 people have signed a petition demanding Adidas remove the bathing suit from its inventory.


As ChurchPOP explained in 2016, October 31 “actually used to be an important part of a short liturgical season focused on death, Allhallowtide.”

“All Saints’ Day has been celebrated on November 1st since the first millennium. It was sometimes called Hallowmas (Hallow = holy/saint; mas = short for Mass), or All Hallows,” the Catholic site summarized. “Its origins were practical: With all the great martyrs and saints of the early Church, there weren’t enough days in the year to honor them all. All Hallows was a catch-all day.”

“The Vigil for this important feast was called All Hallows’ Eve, which got contracted to Halloween. It was often a day of fasting and praying in preparation for the great feast on All Hallows, which began in the evening with a Vigil Mass.”

All Hallows’ Eve, All Saints’ Day, and then All Souls’ Day formed what was known as the “triduum of death.”

“The Octave of All Saints, like the Vigil of All Saints, was another casualty [of pre-Vatican II liturgical reform] in 1955 that few people spiritually celebrate anymore,” Third Order Dominican Matthew Plese wrote at OnePeterFive today.

“While the secular world knows only Halloween, a Catholic grounded in the Faith and in the immemorial customs of his forefathers knows that the Vigil of All Saints, All Saints Day, and All Souls Day form a triduum when he has a responsibility to pray for the dead and honor the saints in Heaven,” Plese concluded. “Let us not allow these days to pass without restoring and practicing in our own homes some of these customs.”