I can assure everyone here that I am in no way anti-black or full of hatred towards people of any colour. I am an objective person who does unbiased
research to present relevant facts concerning any issue I'm interested in.
I would have considered Jesus to be of Mesopotamian ancestry, because Abraham was Mesopotamian (possibly modern day Iraq). By most account Jesus' is
considered a Semite from the tribe of Judah, a descendant of David. If anyone cares to look it up, in the Works of Josephus the Jewish historian,
there is an eye witness description of Jesus Christ. From what I recall, he was tall, slender with dark hair and beard (Semitic in appearance).
I've gathered some information below regarding this question of Jesus' earthly origins and race:
Jesus was and still is many things to many people. To Christians he is a part of the Godhead, the Son of God, the Son of Man, the Prince of Peace, the
Word made flesh, the messiah of Jewish expectations. Hence, through his trials, sufferings, temptations, death and resurrection, He provides for the
remission of sins, redemption and life eternal for those who follow his teachings and accept him as their personal savoir.
He is one of the world's 16 crucified saviours - the last of them, I might add - whose lives fit an almost identical pattern from the time of Horus
in 4100 B.C. (according to the most ancient beliefs, he was the first crucified savoir) to the time of Judas Christas (Christ the anointed) in the
In essence, the life that Jesus purportedly led, the activities in which he engaged, his teachings, his trials and sufferings and eventual death and
resurrection, are identical to those of Horus and Osiris (two ancient Egyptian gods) and the other 14 crucified saviours. This point of view or
revelation, though potentially shocking to the mass of believers, is nevertheless common knowledge to scholars.
So Jesus and the belief system that he represents are thus a reappearance of one of the most beautiful ideas of the ancient black Africans of Ta-Merry
- now called Egypt - which represented the eternal Father by the ever- coming Son, as in the Child Horus. This was the child of a mother who was the
eternal virgin. The doctrines of the Incarnation, i.e., the word made flesh: the virgin birth, the resurrection, the Father-God who is identical to
his own son and other doctrines (believed to be specifically Christian) were Egyptian long before there was even the concept of Adam and Eve, Judaism,
Christianity and Islam.
Jesus' male ancestors trace a line from Shem. However, ethnically and racially, they were mixed Semitic and Hamitic from the times spent in captivity
in Egypt and Babylon. His lineage from Noah through Abraham is shown in Genesis 11:10-27 and Luke 3:34-38: Noah, Shem, Arphaxad, Cainan, Salah, Eber,
Peleg, Reu, Serug, Nahor, Terah, Abram a.k.a Abraham.
Rahab and probably Tamar were Canaanites. Although Canaanites spoke a Semitic language, they were descendants of Ham through his son Canaan.
Bathsheba, who had been the wife of Uriah the Hittite, probably was a Hamitic Hittite herself.
In his book, The Early Church in Africa, Dr. John Mbiti outlines the fact that the message of Jesus penetrated Africa before it ever reached Europe.
"Christianity in Africa is so old that it can be rightly described as an indigenous, traditional and African religion," says Dr. Mbiti. The
conversion of the Ethiopian eunuch described in the Book of Acts predates the Apostle Paul's first missionary journey into Europe by a number of
years. There is clear, historical documentation of the church in Africa by the third century. Christianity was the dominant religion in North Africa
and most notably Egypt.
Egyptian and North African scholars such as Clement, Origen, Tertullian, and Athanasius are widely recognized as fathers of the church. By the year
300, Egypt had more than a million Christians. In the sixth century, Christianity spread to the Nubian Kingdoms, soon becoming the dominant religion.
The Christian Nubian Kingdoms survived for 700 years, resisting attempted domination by Muslim conquerors for 600 of those years.
The Egyptian Coptic Church in the Sudan and the Ethiopian Orthodox Church still exist today. Though persecuted, their presence is testimony to the
historicity of Christianity in Africa. There is growing evidence that the long-standing presence of Christianity in the Nile Valley and in
present-day Ethiopia provided a base for the introduction of Christianity in Southern and Western Africa. In summary, the assertion that Christianity
is the "white man's religion" is neither historically accurate nor currently true. The first African Christians were not American slaves. The
Christian heritage in Africa goes all the way back to the days of the Bible itself.
Generally most people see and believe whatever fits their personal beliefs, biases and agendas:
Proofs about Jesus' Origin
THREE PROOFS THAT JESUS WAS JEWISH:
1. He went into his father's business.
2. He lived at home until the age of 33.
3. He was sure his mother was a virgin and his mother was sure he was God.
THREE PROOFS THAT JESUS WAS IRISH:
1. He never got married.
2. He was always telling stories.
3. His last request was a drink.
THREE PROOFS THAT JESUS WAS PUERTO RICAN:
1. His first name was Jesus.
2. He was bilingual.
3. He was always being harassed by the authorities.
THREE PROOFS THAT JESUS WAS ITALIAN:
1. He talked with his hands.
2. He had wine with every meal.
3. He worked in the building trades.
THREE PROOFS THAT JESUS WAS BLACK:
1. He called everybody brother.
2. He liked Gospel.
3. He couldn't get a fair trial.
THREE PROOFS THAT JESUS WAS CALIFORNIAN:
1. He never cut his hair.
2. He walked around barefoot.
3. He invented a new religion.
THREE PROOFS THAT JESUS WAS FRENCH
1. He never changed his clothes.
2. He only washed his feet.
3. He didn't speak English.
THREE PROOFS THAT JESUS WAS BRAZILIAN
1. He survived on miracles
2. He was harassed by the government and politicians
3. He never had any money
But the most compelling evidence were "Three Statements" that would prove that Jesus was a woman.
1. He had to feed a crowd at a moment's notice when there was no food.
2. He kept trying to get the message across to a bunch of men who just didn't get it.
3. Even when He was dead, He had to get up because there was more work for Him to do.