I'm sorry, but as I attempted to argue in my previous post, I fail to see how one can draw general conclusions on an entire Church's theology from anonymous video clips placed on the internet--clips which do not reasonably imply any particular theological conviction, but rather reflect nothing more than simple piety. To do so requires you to presuppose a) a subjective interpretation of the clip as absolute, and b) that interpretation as being borne in the mind of the one so using it. Both these presuppositions are silly in my opinion.
To the related point you make about contemporary Coptic theology, as impoverished as I believe it to be in its current state, I do not see that it is in any way protestantised. Some people I have spoken to on this matter believe that the Coptic Church is going through its own variant version of the so-called "Western Captivity" that the Greek Church recently emerged from. I haven't seen enough evidence to this effect. They point to things like the consistent appeal to Scripture found in sermons and theological works in general, but as the author of the article on the Coptic Church (forgot his name, the book is not with me at the moment) in the Blackwell Companion to Eastern Christianity argues, such a regard for, and use of Scriptures is simply a unique feature of the Alexandrian Christian theological heritage.
The impoverished state of contemporary Coptic theology has more to do with the dominant general lack of concern for theological erudition in the Church before the reign of H.H. Pope Shenouda III, than it does with outside influence. Ignorance, not innovation, is the issue here. The preoccupation of the average faithful Copt is simply to live as piously as he or she can. I find no fault in this. Whilst I speak as an ethnic and baptised Copt, I speak, in a sense, as a stranger, and hence from a third person perspective, because I was enstranged from the Church for so long in my sinful youth, and continue to struggle to follow the path of those around me. Whenever I attend Liturgy I am constantly reminded by the examples that surround me that as much as I sometimes think I know by virtue of my education and reading, I ultimately know very little compared to everyone else. I'm technically a Copt, but I am always reminded that I am yet worthy to be called a Copt.
Anyway, to get back on track: I do not think there should necessarily be any dichotomy between piety and education, and I think the latter to be important to the Church's call to embrace the world--a world which will not take non-educated claims very seriously. Whilst H.H. has inspired and motivated a more positive outlook and approach to theological education, the Church has not yet had sufficient opportunity to recover from her "dark ages"--which began essentially upon the very decline of Coptic under Arab rule. His Holiness has done well, but he is old now and I feel that there is not much more he can do. I pray that God appoints a worthy successor, one who will bring His Holiness' vision to its fruition, and finally restore the Church's intellectual activities to its glory days. There is so much yet to be done.