Jackie Hill Perry is one of Evangelicalism’s most sought lesbian speakers. Hill Perry–who has no qualification to ministry except that she raps and gives graphic details about how she used to sleep with other women while strapping on artificial genitalia–recently retold how God “told her” audibly in conversation with her that she doesn’t need to worry about being attracted to women.
Jackie Hill Perry is a regular contributor to The Gospel Coalition (ten thousand search results), sells her books through the Southern Baptist Convention’s Lifeway and in Southern Baptist church book stores, and appears regularly at events with mainstream Evangelicalism’s regular speaking circuit.
Jackie Hill Perry has repeatedly used her platforms to spread false doctrine around biblical sexual ethics and repentance as seen below:
“Because another problematic assumption that people bring into all their conversations with those who are same-sex attracted, is that to come to Jesus means that you will be straight,” she said during an interview with Hold My Mule News, “that you will not experience the temptations that come with being whoever it is, that you call yourself to be. But that implies that to be a Christian is to not have temptation, yet, we serve a God who is tempted in all respects, yet without sin. And so how are you telling me that to be like Christ means that I won’t struggle, that’s nowhere in the Bible.”
One of the things that the Evangelical Sexual Revolutionists like to do is point to Jesus as being tempted yet without sin (Hebrews 4:15). But this twisting of God’s word fails to recognize that while Jesus was tempted, He was not tempted by His own sinful heart the way man is–His temptation was external. Jackie Hill Perry–and the rest of these sexual revolutionists–suggest that Jesus suffered from the same vile affections that man suffers from. Jackie Hill Perry is literally suggesting that Jesus may have been attracted to other men but since he didn’t “act on it,” He was without sin.
That is definitely not what the Scriptures teach, yet she points to that anyway as an excuse:
She then says that God told her not to worry about it.
And so I say all that to say, when I first came, when I felt the Lord calling me to himself, I was just like, ‘all right, I don’t really want to be straight, though’. This is what I told God in my conversation with him in my room. And I felt like God was saying, like, ‘don’t even worry about all that, like, Come, I’m calling you to me, I want you to love me, I want you to serve me. And we’ll work all of that out’.