Wednesday, October 21, 2015

Who is this?

The blue-eyed 'Michelangelo' portrait of Jesus is no more than a character in a Roman story; just as Horus (3000 BCE) is a character in an Egyptian story; like Attis (1200 BCE) and Dionysus (500 BCE) are mythical deities of Greek folklore; like Mithras (1200 BCE) is a character in a Persian story; and Krishna (900 BCE) of India, similar to the "Christian Anointed One," was miraculously born of the virgin 'Devaki'.

The pre-Christian myths were all told "Before the Common Era" (BCE). The Jesus apocrypha dates back to the start of the "Common Era" (CE). The character, as delineated above, is a a composite of different entities. The Jesus Christ myth was created at the First Council of Nicaea; a council of Christian bishops convened in Nicaea in Bithynia by the Roman Emperor Constantine I in 325 CE.

Both Mithras, Christ, and myriad other pre-Christian deities were depicted as 'the Way,' 'the Truth,' 'the Light,' 'the Life,' 'the Word,' 'the Son of God,' 'the Good Shepherd.' The Christian litany to Jesus could easily be an allegorical enumeration to the sun-god. Mithras is often represented as carrying a lamb on his shoulders, just as the character Jesus in the image above right.

The aforementioned mythological deities had almost the exact same qualities, characteristics, and story-line (including miracle birth, horrific death and resurrection) of Jesus Christ (black or white).

There is no historical record of a Jesus of Nazareth, black or white, documented anywhere except the Christian holy book. 

The information in this article comes from two books and other sources: