David Harbour

The Religion and Political Views of David Harbour

👇 Below is evidence of David Harbour's politics and beliefs.

Political Affiliations


3 Jul 2021


In an interview with The Guardian

I don’t know that there’s anyone who could disagree with socialist ideology. If you work at Starbucks and you make the coffee, then you should own it. You’re the one making the coffee! But the fact is that the implementation of these things has led to some of the deepest fascism in our society, so people assume that ‘communism’ means ‘fascism’ to a certain degree. That’s a terrible thing. The idea of a kindergarten-type society where we share things is my ideal society; as opposed to this world where we’re hunting and killing and destroying for our own personal hoarding, our own personal greed.

Religious Beliefs

Buddhist Background

Catholic Background

Possibly Not Religious

21 Jun 2019


In an interview with The Pitch

Ooh, to what extent do I believe in the paranormal? I go back and forth. I’m 44, so I’ve had a lot of time. There were times in my twenties where I was like, I definitely believe in ghosts. I’ve been through all the religions, too. I was a Catholic, a Buddhist, like all of them. And now I’ve gotten to this place where, oh man, it’s a complicated idea. I don’t really believe in the paranormal, I believe. Are you ready for this, people? This is an exclusive: David Harbour’s, wacky religious philosophies. I believe that we create a life with our consciousness. So therefore I think life is an extension of just, like, our brains. So I don’t really believe in the paranormal. I think that it’s all kind of happening now. I don’t really believe in ghosts or monsters, but I still get scared of the dark too. So what does that say about me? I’m just gullible or something.

Religious Beliefs

Possibly Religious

Catholic Background

6 Jun 2019


In an interview with Esquire, talking about exploring the Catholic faith, inspired by Oscar Wilde’s letter from prison, De Profundis, which he read following his time in the asylum

There’s only one ray of hope in De Profundis, and it’s when Wilde is talking about Saint Francis of Assisi. So I went down that path. That’s where all this religious stuff has come to. Living within the hypocrisy. But not trying to live with hard-and-fast rules, which is why I gave up the Catholicism, because I know, for myself, my hard-and-fast rules take me to the asylum.
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