No, the first sentence highlighted proof of your own bigotry and lack of introspection.<quoted text>
Your first sentence is nonsensical and juvenile. I'll ignore it.
Here's yet another website that explores the whole baptism idea. And it's nondenominational, just for your benefit.
Bigger picture of your belief system? If you need me to explain the bigger picture of your so-called devotion to god and Christianity, then you're in big trouble.
The only boundaries that exist in your religion are the boundaries you have created. You can choose to celebrate god and your religion in any way you want. The fact that people (i.e. a church) tries to define how a person gives himself over to god is telling. To try and assert that someone is less committed to god or Christianity because he or she doesn't go to this church or that church, doesn't go to confession, doesn't take communion, doesn't go to church three times a week, etc. is ridiculous. If those are activities you feel makes you closer to your god, great. But you shouldn't try to define it for others and say someone else is less of a Christian than you or that only your church is the right church.
Boundaries? I only highlighted how ignorantly bigoted that website you quoted was. You didn't like the definition of a Christian that I provided. All denominations as I understand require baptism as a entry to their particular faith as a symbol of salvation and acceptance.
Never once have I ever stated, and I never will state, that my church is the right church for everyone. My faith however, is there. You really haven't read a word I have said. All I have done is defend the premise of the Catholic faith, provided reasoning as I know it through my education, why some things were wrong per Catholic doctrine and why it was wrong in a few instances for the government to intervene (ie, the birth control issue and the Carla Hale issue). I'm sorry that you are so bigoted that you cannot read and attempt to understand what I've stated and have assumed a few things.
Please go bark up another tree. I've a hunch you are somewhat contradictory given this statement, found on the website you've provided:
(c) However, anyone who refuses to be baptized probably does not have a genuine faith.
See last statement, in the Conclusion. There is a reason many, many Christian sects teach to "form" one in the faith. In Catholicism, this is a foundational conception, and is why baptism while an infant is often performed--one "grows" in the faith and it takes a lifetime. Nothing at all to do with "good works" or any other such nonsense. More of a matter of acceptance and formation of one's spiritual character. It's also a reason I avoid the p!$$!ing matches that contain biblical quotes, religious comparisons, etc.