posted on Dec, 13 2013 @ 04:20 PM
Never heard those ideas before.
I was pretty shocked the first time I heard them, but found them fascinating, and researched it as much as I could. There's actually a poem by
William Blake, called "Jerusalem," about it.
By William Blake
And did those feet in ancient time
Walk upon Englands mountains green:
And was the holy Lamb of God,
On Englands pleasant pastures seen!
More at the Source
To make it even more intriguing... There are also rumors that Jesus' paternal grandmother was Cleopatra of Jerusalem, none other than the daughter of
Cleopatra and Julius, born after his assassination, and ultimately married to "an obscure Prince of the East," Joseph the Carpenter's father the
mother. After the "obscure Prince's" death, Cleopatra of Jerusalem was married to Herod. Just think of the political implications if true -- or
even if rumored to be true at the time: In one man, Jesus, would be the one heir to the Roman, Egyptian, Hebrew and Druid empires... Talk about a
It is sometimes said that it is entirely possible that Mary was raped by a Roman soldier, the virgin birth being a cover story to hide her rape from
her husband as she would have been disowned.
I've read that also. I think the original source was the Talmud (?) and I believe the soldier's name was "Panterra." I don't like that story as
On an aside, some of the legends of Mary state that Joseph the Carpenter initially agreed only to be her guardian until an appropriate
husband was found, but when she came up pregnant, he was visited by the Archangel Gabriel who instructed him to go ahead and marry Mary to protect her
But then again light brown hair and red hair are found all over the Middle East and Persia. There seem to be a lot of misconceptions involving the
ethnicity of the Middle East. It is where whites came from after all.
So true.... I've researched it some, and it boggles the mind -- the comings and goings of different peoples, the invasions and exoduses, the
conquerings and exiles.... And for thousands of years. I find the Behistun (sp?) Stone fascinating as well.