Eighty Two

March 9, 2022

Jesus’s descent from the blood royal of the Annunaki really messed him up. It led to all kinds of questions, the major two being, was he the son of man, or the son of god? These questions were sort of moot because he was both. Paul’s Epistle to the Romans 1:3-4 says “Jesus Christ our Lord, which was made of the seed of David according to the flesh; and declared to be the son of God”. Similar statements are made in Mark 10:47, Mathew 22:42, the Book of Acts 2:30 has Peter referring to King David, calls Jesus the “fruit of his loins according to the flesh”.

Jesus spoke strangely, some of the confusion surrounding his divinity it seems was caused by himself, by calling god his, as individually his, heavenly father in a supernatural sense. Most of the New Testament gives the notion that all believers are the sons, or children of god, both John 1:12, and Romans 8:14, as well as 2 Corinthians 6:17-18 all use nearly identical language. As I just said Jesus spoke strangely, he mostly referred to himself as the Son of Man as in Mathew, 16:13, and again in Mathew 26:63-64 as well as Luke 22:70

The Son of Man, outside of scripture has a rather special significance in regards to the angelic structure used by the Essenes, and the Davidic bloodline. Jesus was descended from the tribe of Judah, and held no priestly office at all, such rights were held only by the Order of Arron and the tribe of Levi. Jesus as a Davidic heir had a lay attachment to the angelic hierarchy as a spiritual son of the angel Gabriel. The name Gabriel means, Man of God, in the imagery found in Ezekiel 1:10 living creatures, Gabriel represented the category of man, thus Jesus was the son of man. In his capacity of being the Messiah, he personified the sovereign obligation for championing his people against injustice. This is the obligation that was/is inherited by later de facto dynasts of his line, as such it forms part of the Grail code. It means that kings were the “common fathers” of nations rather than supreme rulers of lands.

Jesus’s biggest problem was whether or not he was a legitimate messiah, as we have touched on in previous articles, Jesus was born out of time as is discussed in depth in our article “Mary and Old Joe”. It was for this reason that Mary and Joe took Jesus to Simeon the Gabriel for legitimization under the law Luke 2:25-35. Even though his parents made this huge political effort, Jesus still evoked powerful disputes among the people. In some ways Jesus’s whole effort was doomed to failure from the start, partly because of his date of birth, and partly because the people felt that they had a legitimate messiah in his brother James, and really, the church does it’s best to keep this bit unknown to it’s followers, but James carried on Jesus’s teaching long after Jesus’s “death”. What is not commonly known is that in A.D. 23, their father Joseph died, thereby it became imperative that an heir was chosen, Jesus picked up the ball.

Prevailing custom had it that the Davidic kings were closely allied with the Zadokite priests, and the prevailing priest of the time was none other than, John the Baptist. The baptist had risen to prominence with the arrival of the Roman governor Pontius Pilate. John was very much a Hebrew, and Jesus was a Hellenist, but nevertheless John baptized Jesus, but politically supported James. It was because of John’s attitude that Jesus realized that he must make a stand, if he really wanted a revived Jewish kingdom and to unite the people, he decided to form his own “political” party, his vision was straightforward, he knew that a divided Israel could not defeat the might of Rome. He also realized that the Jews needed allies, and that they could not continue to hold themselves separate from the gentiles (non native Jews). His plan was ambitious, He needed the Kingdom of Israel to be completely integrated and harmonious, and he was more than a little frustrated by unbending Jews of rigid Hebrew principle. Jesus knew that a Messiah had been prophesied, he knew just how desperately one was needed, John the Baptist could have filled that role but was too much of a recluse, his brother
James was doing precious little to campaign for himself, in fact all he was doing was hanging out with High Priest Caiaphas, and basking in the Baptist’s support. So Jesus picked up the ball, and stepped into the limelight, and became what the people needed despite what the wrangling politicos thought. This he had every right to do, he was the first born of his father, he was the accepted Davidic dynast, the spiritual son of the angel Gabriel- in the eyes of the Hellenists, he too had the support of the gentiles as well as Proselytes- baptized converts to Judaism.

In doing this Jesus was a threat to the Herodians, the Romans, Jewish sectarian nationalists the Pharisees, and Sadducees, who sought dominance over the gentiles. He disregarded the rules of his community and took the establishment head on, he sought acceptance as both king and priest that promoted an idea of princely service that would carve it’s mark in time.

The church paints Jesus as kind of faint hearted and as a pacifist, in reality he was anything but. He knew that his position would make him unpopular with both the Romans and, the The Jews own elder governing body, the Sanhedrin. His purpose is made plain in Mathew 10:34 “Think not that I am come to send peace on earth; I come not to send peace, but a sword”. Is it not odd that a group of regular working men would give up their livelihoods for a man who said from the outset “Ye shall be hated of all men for my name’s sake” Mathew 10:22 At that time, despite what the church tries to make you believe, their was no formal thing called Christianity to preach and we are expected to believe that his apostles just followed him blindly into the unknown to become “fishers of men”. So who were these apostles?

Luke 6:13 and 10:1 tell us that Jesus had 82 followers, 70 he sent out to preach and, 12 were his immediate people. The church would have us believe otherwise but, all of them were armed, Luke 22:36 says “He that hath no sword, let him sell his garment and buy one”. The gospels all agree that Simon was the first recruit, three of the four gospels also mention his brother Andrew being recruited at the same time. This probably took place at the Sea of Galilee where the two of them were mending their nets. John 1:28-43 says that the Baptist was there, however, Mark 1:14-18 says that the Baptist was in prison. John’s gospel is likely more accurate, because the first disciples were recruited in March of 29 A.D, Flavius Josephus in his Antiquities of the Jews tells us that Jesus began his ministry in the 15th year of Tiberius Caesar’s rule, making that AD 29, the Baptist was not discredited until a year later AD 30, John 3:24. The Baptist was executed by Herod Antipas in September AD 31.

James and John are next on the scene, they were the sons of Zebedee, Levi was next, then Mathew. An early recruit was Philip from Bethsaida, the home town of Simon and Andrew. Philip then recruited Nathanael of Cana into the fold, from here, no more is said of individual appointments. It is then explained that Jesus then gathered all his disciples together, and then chose his his favoured twelve. As the bible has been written then rewritten, certain anomalies appear, Levi disappears, as does Nathanael; Mathew then is listed everywhere. Lebbaeus Thaddaeus is listed in the gospels of Mathew and Mark as one of the twelve whereas, the other gospels do not. The books of Luke and Acts says Judas the brother of James was one of the twelve, oddly he does not appear anywhere else . Mathew and Mark then introduce us to Simon Zelotes the Canaanite.

The book of Mark tells us how Jesus gave Simon’s brother Andrew, the name of “Peter” awhile after their meeting, both Mathew and Luke say that he had this name already. From the book of John we learn that Simon and Andrew were the sons of Jona and, that Jesus referred to James and John, the sons of Zebedee as, Boanerges – Sons of Thunder. Levi is the son of Alphaeus, as well as is James. Thomas is an apostle throughout all the gospels, and in both John and Acts is called Didymus – the twin. Bartholomew, Philip, and Judas Iscariot are all listed as apostles in all the gospels. Obviously these men were not a group of altruists who abandoned everything to join who the church presents as a faith healer, even if he was a descendent of the Royal House of David, because at that point, Jesus had not yet gained any type of reputation. The Gospels as presented in the New Testament were written so as to not arouse suspicion from the Romans, much of their content was written in an esoteric way for an audience who would understand what was written between the lines; in understanding this, it becomes obvious that there is vital information missing from the church’s version of them.

It is thanks to people like Dr Barbara Thiering that we can now enter the fascinating world of scribal codes, for more than 30 years she has researched the Dead Sea Scrolls, and this has enabled a wealth of information to be discovered which allows us to now enter the formidable world of Jesus, the Messiah – the Son of David.

In order to understand our true spirituality, it is necessary to dismantle the church’s narrative of who they want us to believe Christ was and is. Without doing so, an individual will always turn in circles, and be continuously tripped up by false information, which thereby inhibits our ability to maintain momentum while increasing vibrational harmonies.

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