I know this will probably upset a whole lot of people, who have been told a whole different, and may I add – a completely impossible –
trail of events while expressing their indoctrinated “The Lord had to die in order to save us from death”, although every living soul we know of
since then has died. I am not here to discuss theology and the school of Origen which today’s theology seems to be heavily based on. This thread is
here in order to discuss possible hidden aspects surrounding the crucifixion which only makes sense to people with an open mind willing to admit that
not even for Jesjuah would it be possible to be dead for three days and then come back to life. Even Einstein expressed how silly he thought that idea
to be. But if a lie has travelled from mouth to mouth for a while it is embraced as truth, and even crucial truth. Literally. So please let this be a
sensible discussion and not a game of uttering clichés and magic mumbo jumbo, like how “Jesus is God and can’t die” &c. Was there infact an
inverted conspiracy around involving Jesjuah himself to fake his death in order that he might leave his followers and buy himself a piece of
«After the people saw the miraculous sign that Jesjuah did, they began to shout: Surely this is the Prophet who is
to come into the world! Jesjuah, knowing that they intended to come and make him king by force, withdrew again to a mountain by
~ John 6:14f
As the quoted text from the Gospel of John above, and many other places in the New Testament shows, being a prophet and a miracle worker in Judea 2000
years ago wasn’t exactly easy, and certainly not a walk in the park. Being as popular as Jesjuah was, he must have been under tremendous pressure
during his last few years, and must have faced many of the same problems as today’s music idols and entertainment stars, seeing how everyone wanted
a piece of him wherever he went. Is it plausible to think that he staged or rather faked his own death – a conspiracy – and had made deals with
certain Roman soldiers working at Calvary, a rich acquaintance high up in the hierarchy, and that Judas Iscariot was central in working out this plan?
Had he had enough, and found that only death could free him from all the pressure he must have felt everywhere? There are certainly many aspects
leading up to such speculation.
#1 According to tradition Jesjuah was long haired and heavily bearded and used to walk in a rather extravagant linen or hemp robe woven in one single
piece, so it would be relatively easy to change his initial appearance, through cutting his hair and beard and dressing him up in new clothes, perhaps
even the robe of the gardener who worked around the given tomb, resulting in how Mary Magdalene believed he was the gardener, and how his disciples
later didn't recognise him straight away but needed time to understand it was in fact Jesjuah, their lord who appeared in front of them after the tomb
was found empty.
#2 Had he planned to drug himself before his arrest, through drinking something from a mysterious chalice asking his God whether or not he should
drink it? Tradition wants it that this chalice was what much later in medieval times was called the Holy Grail. Was this chalice in fact red
fly-agaric mushroom? You see, the mushroom has been used in earlier times both by mystics and physicians alike and among other things as an
anaesthetic. When the mushroom is "due ripe", the edge of the hat bends upward and turns the mushroom into the shape of a chalice, and since the red
colour pigment is resolved into dew or raindrops inside the "cup" the mushroom appears to be blood contained in a chalice.
#3 At Calvary, Jesjuah received special treatment since he was "already dead", from soldiers who were confessing that he was was righteous or a “son
of the gods”. To an untrained eye watching from a distance, the cut Jesjuah received would look quite intimidating, and only a trained eye would
recognise what happened when the centurion pierced Jesjuah’s thorax as an act of healing, or vital first aid. You see, when Jesjuah is put before
Pilate after having been severely beaten and tortured by among others the high priest Annas in front of the Sanhedrin, he doesn’t utter much, which
is the first indication that he was infact suffering from a punctured- or otherwise collapsed lung, showing himself like “the silent lamb on it’s
way to the slaughter house”. The next clue comes when he walks up Via Dolorosa, where he can no longer carry the crossbeam, although he was
traditionally a healthy and strong “timber-man”, or a carpenter/mason – and these workers had to rely on their own strength every day at work.
Hence, that he would be unable to carry the log himself, therefore seems implausible. And lastly, he suffered of asphyxiation and lost his ability to
draw his breath extremely soon, compared to others who would typically hang on the cross for several days and up to a week and even longer in some
cases. It is unlikely that crucifixion alone would render him breathless and dead after just a few hours. After he drew his last breath, the centurion
at the foot of the cross confessed indirectly that Jesjuah was falsely judged, crying out “Truly, he was a son of the gods”, and to a Roman back
then, this meant “this man was righteous” and certainly didn’t deserve a death sentence, expressing how he meant the whole thing was a murder of
justice. Jesjuah was then pierced in his chest, and declared dead, although either his heart was still pumping resulting in sprouts of blood coming
from the body, or that the centurion did in fact heal him, by relieving the too high air pressure inside his thorax thus allowing air, together with
blood and condensed water to flow out, the first thing any trained doctor would do to a patient suffering from a punctured lung. What is then needed
would be to make sure to make a valve typically done today in a small pumping apparatus, but which could simply be done with a wet sponge in the hand
of a trained nurse, as was the case at Calvary, the wet sponge was present. A centurion would have been trained in healing wounded soldiers in the
field, and knowing how a punctured lung is one of the most common war injuries at the time, the centurion by the cross did master this surgical
#4 Jesjuah’s lifeless body was then bought by a rich man, named Joseph of Arimathea, who also had bought fine linen to wrap the body in, shortly
after he had been taken off the cross. Had he not been there at that moment, the body of Jesjuah would have been cast into “the eternal Hell-fire”
outside the walls of Jerusalem, in the Ben-Hinnom Valley, or Gehenna, translated Hell in our books like all other dead convicts were. He was then
moved in a hurry to a secure location, known only to a few select people of Jesjuah’s inner circuits. Among them was Mary Magdalene; which brings us
to my final observation.
#5 Why on Earth did Mary Magdalene bring healing remedies to the tomb, used to heal wounds and certainly not what one would use in embalming a body?
If he was dead, then why bring Aloe and not embalming remedies?
edit on 18/10/2010 by Neo Christian Mystic because: Added picture