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Text I can answer your simple question Seede. Jesus of Nazarene was a man. But he was more than just such, he was also a student of far eastern philosophies and a Rabbi of the Hebrew church. As such he would be required to be married and preferably with children, less nobody would heed his teachings. Above and beyond that, he was a man on a higher level of enlightenment and may have even found enlightenment in the end of his days, as shown by his knowing that he was not only a child of god but also god.
a reply to: Seede Ah, but religious teachers did not have to have a church (still don't in many cases), but many were much like traveling salesmen. Still, people then would be hesitant to listen to an unwed holy man since the teaching commanded the people to wed and multiply.
a reply to: Seede . . . And then later Rome built the Christian Church in the image that it wanted and decided what to teach (but I believe that thread is covered elsewhere), which was later vastly changed by King James.
And thus we find the fallacy of religion in general . . . it is controlled by mere man