1-4 Levitical Priesthood

0 Contents 1 Foundation

 Jewish Corruption 1-6

1-5 Jesus Christ, thewaythetruthandthelife.net

 Introduction

1-5-0 Jesus' Instruction - Go With Nothing
1-5-1 Jesus Christ
1-5-2 Why Was Jesus Murdered By Priests?
1-5-3 The First Twelve Apostles (Sent Ones)
1-5-4 The Seventy 2x2 Apostles (Sent Ones)
1-5-5 Farm Family Roots
1-5-6 Roots Of The Return To Priesthoods
1-5-7 Bible References To Meeting In Home
1-5-8 Early Christianity
1-5-9 Early Christianity in the Black Sea

Introduction

1 Elijah
2
John the Baptist 
3
Bibles
4
Infancy Gospel of Thomas (Jesus made mud bird - Koran)
5 Who is the Greatest in the Kingdom?

The truth of large boat for mammoth transport is obvious from the boats and mammoth bone homes. That they went to sail the oceans is obvious from the megalith markers they left. That the prehistoric sailors learned to tell location and time of year by the consolation overhead at midnight is a simple observation.

That this knowledge of our source of existence was use by sociopaths to claim a priesthood to tell vain people that there fortunes were known to the priests is historical. That some priests named the planets as gods because they had the power to moved among the night objects is fact.  That human sacrifice was made to these and other gods is historical fact. That the father figure Abram represents the worship of reality rather than objects formed from reality and not murdering children (or anyone) as a human sacrifice is historical.

That Moses gave us universal law that all children need the healthy childcare to be able to respect, and a priesthood to teach and enforce the Laws is historical but all were then guilty and separated from their source of existence is historical.

That Jesus recognized a child with proper "mother, father and home life" was naturally caring for their source of existence and for others like self. That they naturally fulfilled the Law, is stated clearly.

That Jesus said we can go directly to Our Source Of Existence (God) and he was willing to be the Christ to confront the priest and be murdered for setting that example was said in a simple statement, "Greater love hath no man than that he lay down his life for his friend!"

That the end value of our life is the effect on physical and/or behavioral reality is a simple fact. That most people are to vain, indoctrinated, ignorant or manipulative to see and accept the truth that like cells in our body live and die, we are like a cell in God's body, we die but our effect (if any) may live on in reality.

1 Elijah - Must Come!

As a god worshipped by the Phoenicians and Canaanites, Moloch had associations with a particular kind of propitiatory child sacrifice by parents. Moloch figures in the Book of Deuteronomy and in the Book of Leviticus as a form of idolatry (Leviticus 18:21: "And thou shalt not let any of thy seed pass through the fire to Moloch"). In the Old Testament, Gehenna was a valley by Jerusalem, where apostate Israelites and followers of various Baalim and Caananite gods, including Moloch, sacrificed their children by fire (2 Chr. 28:3, 33:6; Jer. 7:31, 19:2–6).

Elijah (Hebrew: אֱלִיָּהוּ, Eliyahu, meaning "My God is Yahweh")[1][2] or Elias (/ɨˈl.əs/; Greek: Ηλίας, Elías; Russian: Илья, Ilya; Latin: Helias; Arabic:إلياس, Ilyās) was a prophet and a wonder-worker in the northern kingdom of Israel[3] during the reign of Ahab (9th century BC), according to the Biblical Books of Kings. According to the Books of Kings, Elijah defended the worship of Yahweh over that of the Canaanite god Baal (which was considered as idol worship);

2 John the Baptist - Jesus also identified John as Elijah (Matthew 11:14;17:10-13; Mark 9:11-13)

In Christianity the New Testament describes how both Jesus and John the Baptist are compared with Elijah and on some occasions thought by some to be manifestations of Elijah, and Elijah appears with Moses during the Transfiguration of Jesus.

In Malachi 4:5-6, God announced that He would send “Elijah the prophet before the coming of the great and terrible day of the LORD.” In Luke 1:17, we learn that the angel Gabriel told Zacharias, John’s father, that John would fulfill Malachi 4:6, stating that he would go before the Lord “in the spirit and power of Elijah.”

Matthew 11:14 King James Version (KJV)

14 And if ye will receive it, this is Elias, which was for to come.

Matthew 17:10-13 King James Version (KJV)

10 And his disciples asked him, saying, Why then say the scribes that Elias must first come?
11 And Jesus answered and said unto them, Elias truly shall first come, and restore all things.
12 But I say unto you, That Elias is come already, and they knew him not, but have done unto him whatsoever they listed. Likewise shall also the Son of man suffer of them.
13 Then the disciples understood that he spake unto them of John the Baptist.

3 Bibles

The Bible (from Koine Greek τὰ βιβλία, tà biblía, "the books") is a canonical collection of texts considered sacred in Judaism as well as in Christianity. There is no single "Bible": many Bibles exist with varying contents.[1] The term Bible is shared between Judaism and Christianity, although the contents of each of their collections of canonical texts is not the same. Different religious groups include different books within their Biblical canons, in different orders, and sometimes divide or combine books, or incorporate additional material into canonical books.

The Hebrew Bible, or Tanakh, contains twenty-four books divided into three parts: the five books of the Torah ("teaching" or "law"), the Nevi'im ("prophets"), and the Ketuvim ("writings").

Christian Bibles range from the sixty-six books of the Protestant canon to the eighty-one books of the Ethiopian Orthodox Church canon. The first part of Christian Bibles is the Old Testament, which contains, at minimum, the twenty-four books of the Hebrew Bible divided into thirty-nine books and ordered differently from the Hebrew Bible. The Catholic Church and Eastern Christian churches also hold certain deuterocanonical books and passages to be part of the Old Testament canon. The second part is the New Testament, containing twenty-seven books: the four Canonical gospels, Acts of the Apostles, twenty-one Epistles or letters, and the Book of Revelation.

By the 2nd century BCE Jewish groups had called the Bible books "holy," and Christians now commonly call the Old and New Testaments of the Christian Bible "The Holy Bible" (τὰ βιβλία τὰ ἅγια, tà biblía tà ágia) or "the Holy Scriptures" (η Αγία Γραφή, e Agía Graphḗ). Many Christians consider the whole canonical text of the Bible to be divinely inspired. The oldest surviving complete Christian Bibles are Greek manuscripts from the 4th century. The oldest Tanakh manuscript in Hebrew and Aramaic dates to the 10th century CE,[2] but an early 4th-century Septuagint translation is found in the Codex Vaticanus. The Bible was divided into chapters in the 13th century by Stephen Langton and into verses in the 16th century by French printer Robert Estienne[3] and is now usually cited by book, chapter, and verse.

The Bible is widely considered to be the best selling book of all time,[4] has estimated annual sales of 100 million copies,[5][6] and has been a major influence on literature and history, especially in the West where it was the first mass-printed book. The Gutenberg Bible was the first Bible ever printed using movable type.

4 Infancy Gospel of Thomas

The Infancy Gospel of Thomas is a pseudepigraphical gospel about the childhood of Jesus that is believed to date to the 2nd century. It was part of a popular genre of biblical work, written to satisfy a hunger among early Christians for more miraculous and anecdotal stories of the childhood of Jesus than the Gospel of Luke provided. Later references by Hippolytus of Rome and Origen of Alexandria to a Gospel of Thomas are more likely to be referring to this Infancy Gospel than to the wholly different Gospel of Thomas with which it is sometimes confused. It would appear to be unrelated to the Canonical Gospels.

The text describes the life of the child Jesus, with fanciful, and sometimes malevolent, supernatural events, comparable to the trickster nature of the god-child in many a Greek myth. One of the episodes involves Jesus making clay birds, which he then proceeds to bring to life, an act also attributed to Jesus in Quran 5:110,[1] although Jesus's age at the time of the event is not specified in the Quran. In another episode, a child disperses water that Jesus has collected. Jesus, aged one, then curses him, which causes the child's body to wither into a corpse. Another child dies when Jesus curses him when he apparently accidentally bumps into Jesus, throws a stone at Jesus, or punches Jesus (depending on the translation).

5  Who is the Greatest in the Kingdom?

Jesus by his sacrifice in confronting the priests removed them from between humans and their source of existence.
The farm family homes and home meetings were fertile ground for outlook of Christ to grow.

 (King James Bible - Matthew 18 1-6 Mark 9:33-37; Luke 9:46-50)

1 At the same time came the disciples unto Jesus, saying, Who is the greatest in the kingdom of heaven? 2 And Jesus called a little child unto him, and set him in the midst of them, 3 And said, Verily I say unto you, Except ye be converted, and become as little children, ye shall not enter into the kingdom of heaven. 4 Whosoever therefore shall humble himself as this little child, the same is greatest in the kingdom of heaven. 5 And whoso shall receive one such little child in my name receiveth me. 6 But whoso shall offend one of these little ones which believe in me, it were better for him that a millstone were hanged about his neck, and that he were drowned in the depth of the sea.