“I’m not a Palestinian!… I’m a Kike! A Yid! A Hebe! A Hook-nose! I’m Kosher, morons! I’m a Red Sea Pedestrian, and proud of it!” – Jesus (at some point in his life)
If someone was to say “Jesus most likely looked like a modern day ‘Arab'” (‘Palestinian’), they would most likely be correct. The Jewish Semites of the day would have looked very different from Jews today (especially Ashkenazi Jews)… … he most certainly wasn’t white, blue eyed, European and the spitting image of Cesare fucking Borgia!
Anyway in regards to Jesus being ‘Palestinian’… Jesus was a fucking Jew! Everyone knows that!
Not a very popular Jew we admit… but Jew none the less!
Jesus’ identity cannot be understood apart from his Jewishness.
Hey! I’ll take it further than that! 🙂 (‘oh no’)… Jesus was probably so Jewish, he probably faked his death! 😀
IT’S ALOT MORE LIKELY THAN HIM BEING THE MESSIAH, THE SON OF GOD, WHO DIED AND ROSE FROM THE DEAD (only man ever to achieve such a feat… ever!)… FOR YOUR SINS!
Either that or his ‘disciples’ faked his resurrection.
The swoon hypothesis is any of a number of ideas that aim to explain the resurrection of Jesus, proposing that Jesus did not die on the cross, but merely fell unconscious (“swooned”), and was later revived in the tomb in the same mortal body. This 200-year-old hypothesis is still the subject of debate to this day.
Early proponents of this theory include German Karl Friedrich Bahrdt, who suggested in around 1780, that Jesus deliberately feigned his death, using drugs provided by the physician Luke to appear as a spiritual messiah and get Israel to abandon the idea of a political messiah. In this interpretation of the events described in the Gospels, Jesus was resuscitated by Joseph of Arimathea, with whom he shared a connection through a secret order of the Essenes — a group that appear in many of the “swoon” theories.
Michael Baigent, Richard Leigh and Henry Lincoln, in their 1982 book Holy Blood, Holy Grail, speculated that Pontius Pilate was bribed to allow Jesus to be taken down from the cross before he was dead. In 1992, Barbara Thiering explored the theory in depth in her book Jesus and the Riddle of the Dead Sea Scrolls. In 2006, Baigent published The Jesus Papers, a book that describes how Jesus may have survived the crucifixion.
The Open Tomb re-examines the historical record about Jesus, and discovers his political motives for faking his death and resurrection. Taken directly from the Gospels, the Dead Sea Scrolls and First Century historians, the book sheds new light on the historical Jesus and, for the first time in two millennia, strips away Christian tradition, and exposes the truth.