I have to say that I agree with this:
I would say that clericalism on steroids developed in the 1970's when the laity were clericalized and the clergy were laicized.
A truly post-Vatican II parish is one that has a very strong sacramental life, beautiful liturgies done by the book and rubrics allowing for what is allowed in the Ordinary Form. This parish may also have the Extraordinary Form of the Mass and other sacraments, following the books and rubrics of this form as well.
Priests should do what priests are ordained to do: Celebrate the Sacraments and preach the word. This always entails offering the One Sacrifice, reconciling sinners to God, healing the sick, banishing Satan. The priest should teach, govern and sanctify and allow others to do the ancillary ministries of the Church.
The priest is not a counselor, social worker, actor, youth worker or therapist.
However, the ministry of the parish should offer these ministries with compentant laity leading these, especially outreach to the poor, political advocacy in the name of the Church and her teachings, Catholic education.
One of the things that I have been very glad to delegate as pastor are the administrative needs of the Church. I do not need to supervise the lay staff of the parish, our administrator does that; I don't need to over construction, work to get deals from banks and micromanage the administrative aspects of the parish.
I do need to hear confessions, prayer the Liturgy of the Hours, celebrate daily Mass, offer Benediction and other spiritual and devotional aspects of the Church.
I have to offer spiritual ministry to young, old and everyone in between. I don't need to take trips with kids to have a good time with them, but if do go, and I don't, I am too old, so I send my parochial vicar, it is to offer spiritual support to the kids, lay youth director and to offer the Sacraments.
Let priests be priests and the laity be laity. And if you have permanent deacons, let them wait on tables.