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Fools for Christ often challenge accepted norms to serve a religious purpose. Such individuals have historically been known as both “holy fools” and “blessed fools”. The term fools for Christ derives from the writings of Saint Paul. Parallels for this type of behavior exist in non-Christian traditions as well. Islamic tradition of Qalandariyya and Malamatiyya Sufism and other crazy-wise mystics display similar traits. Certain prophets of the Old Testament who exhibited signs of strange behaviour are considered by some scholars to be predecessors of “Fools for Christ”. By the opinion of certain scholars, these prophets were not counted as fools by their contemporaries, as they just carried out separate actions to attract people’s attention and to awake their repentance.
According to Christian ideas, “foolishness” included consistent rejection of worldly cares and imitating Christ, who endured mockery and humiliation from the crowd. The spiritual meaning of “foolishness” from the early ages of Christianity was close to unacceptance of common social rules of hypocrisy, brutality and thirst for power and gains. By the words of Anthony the Great: “Here comes the time, when people will behave like madmen, and if they see anybody who does not behave like that, they will rebel against him and say: ‘You are mad’, — because he is not like them. For the wisdom of this world is foolishness in God’s sight. As it is written: “He catches the wise in their craftiness. For the message of the cross is foolishness to those who are perishing, but to us who are being saved it is the power of God.