This company is reselling Chick-Fil-A sandwiches on Sundays for $6.66 so people can spite the fast-food chain and I’m more than a little confused
· · Sep 21, 2021 · NottheBee.com

Let me remind you, once again with a heavy sigh, that all the leftist ire against Chick-Fil-A comes because the company's founder said a decade ago that he personally believes in the biblical definition of marriage... the view that has been held for thousands and thousands of years by not only Jews and Christians, but the vast majority of the human race.

With that out of the way, check out this new, weird attempt to troll Chick-Fil-A by [checks notes] selling people their delicious sandwiches.

MSCHF is the group responsible for giving us projects involving stuff like astrologically sound investment planning, AI-generated foot pics, boomer email collections, and both sacred and blasphemous sneakers filled with either holy water or blood-containing, Lil Nas X-affiliated "Satan Shoes." This last concept—and the predictable furor that accompanied it—seems to have inspired yet another "evil" idea: A website where visitors can order a Chick-fil-A sandwich when the restaurant's closed on Sunday.

MSCHF (short for "mischief") is an art collective based in Brooklyn. These were the "Satan shoes" it designed (and got sued by Nike over):

Now, the company wants to stick it to the fast-food chain by reselling pre-bought sandwiches on Sunday. The food is bought the night before and kept warm for the customer by a professional chef who gives them "finishing touches."

"Sunday Service" lets buyers sign up to order a Chick-fil-A sandwich (priced, of course, at $6.66) that's delivered during the one day a week that Christ has deemed unacceptable for sandwich-related commerce. That's pretty much the whole idea.

The website cites Colossians 2:16 ("Therefore let no one pass judgment on you in questions of food and drink, or with regard to the Sabbath") and includes a manifesto which states that "certain American values go hand in hand. For example, conservative Christianity pairs perfectly with a correspondingly devout faith in the ‘free market.'"

"That being the case," it continues, "F*** it, let's take advantage of the obvious hole in the market left by notoriously Christian restaurant chain Chik-fil-A's [sic] sabbatarianism."

Huh?

I'm just gonna skip over the weird-and-inaccurate use of the Colossians 2:16 (they also paraphrased it, btw), where the Apostle Paul is discussing the legalism of false teachers, especially the Gnostics that began teaching that "secret knowledge" was required for salvation.

I'm confused as to how this is owning the "notoriously Christian restaurant chain."

You are literally buying and reselling their sandwiches, and I really don't think they care if you're doing it on a Sunday. In fact, I can guarantee that if MSCHF went into the store and explained how they are trolling them by giving them money, the Chick-Fil-A peeps would say, "My pleasure!"

Do these people think Chick-Fil-A will somehow be guilty of sin because someone is eating one of their sandwiches on the Lord's Day?

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