A Vida Privada de Jesus PDF ↠ A Vida PDF or Privada


A Vida Privada de Jesus ➸ [Read] ➳ A Vida Privada de Jesus By Simcha Jacobovici ➽ – Thomashillier.co.uk Um evangelho perdido revela novos pormenores sobre a vida e os tempos de Jesus CristoEm parte hist ria de detectives, em parte biografia, A vida Privada de Jesus revela pormenores que estiveram escond Um evangelho perdido revela novos pormenores sobre Privada de ePUB ↠ a vida e os tempos de Jesus CristoEm parte hist ria de detectives, em parte biografia, A Vida Privada de Jesus revela pormenores que estiveram escondidos vista de todos durante mais de um mil nio Os autores descobriram um documento do cristianismo primitivo com mais deanos, na Biblioteca Brit nica e que nunca tinha sido traduzido nem descodificado O que descobrem assombroso e surpreendente o relato do que se sup e ser o casamento de Jesus A Vida PDF or com Maria Madalena os nomes dos dois filhos uma conspira o contra Jesus uma d cada antes da crucifica o, entre outros factos at agora desconhecidos.

  • Paperback
  • 488 pages
  • A Vida Privada de Jesus
  • Simcha Jacobovici
  • Portuguese
  • 13 December 2019

About the Author: Simcha Jacobovici

Is a well known author, some of Privada de ePUB ↠ his books are a fascination for readers like in the A Vida Privada de Jesus book, this is one of the most wanted Simcha Jacobovici author readers around the world.



10 thoughts on “A Vida Privada de Jesus

  1. Jonna Higgins-Freese Jonna Higgins-Freese says:

    Having studied theology and the historical Jesus, the idea that Jesus was likely married is not new, nor is the idea that religions borrow from each other I also knew that early members of the Jesus movement did not understand Jesus primarily in terms of the crucifixion it was too stark and raw , though until now I d read that they understood it in terms of God s love as mother s milk So I wasn t as appalled as the authors appeared to think I would be that the early Jesus movement may have be Having studied theology and the historical Jesus, the idea that Jesus was likely married is not new, nor is the idea that religions borrow from each other I also knew that early members of the Jesus movement did not understand Jesus primarily in terms of the crucifixion it was too stark and raw , though until now I d read that they understood it in terms of God s love as mother s milk So I wasn t as appalled as the authors appeared to think I would be that the early Jesus movement may have been a syncretistic blend of the worship of Astartis and Jesus as Astartis consort I have no idea what the status of this idea is in scholarly circles, but it struck me as not inconceivable, and it does explain the early roots of Gnosticism especially Valentinan gnosticsim to some extent Interestingly, the authors note that Valentinus almost became bishop of Rome in the 130s interesting to think of what might have been.The authors point out quite convincingly that the wide diversity of Christians today western, Orthodox, Coptic, Chaldean are actually all the inheritors of Pauline Christianity, which was not originally the only or even the dominant way to be Christian In fact, there were at least two ways to be Christian that we re aware of the Jesus movement, which was led from Jerusalem by James the brother of Jesus, the Christ movement, led by Paul mostly among the God fearers, or the non Torah observant but interested in monotheism pagans The authors posit a third Church of the Gentiles that believed in a historical, Jewish Jesus, but understood as a divine being Son of God with a divine consort i.e., Mary the Magdalene They provide some archaeological evidence of synagogues that may in fact include Christian or Church of the Gentiles imagery, including one mosaic that shows Jesus and bride together.They point out that mystery religions were prevalent during the time of Jesus and, having just read Heirs to the Forgotten Kingdom, I would suggest that to some extent they remain so today in the form of the Druze, etc In these religions, the most sacred truths were understood to be secrets closely held by the initiated that were kept from others, perhaps because they were considered too incendiary or too complicated for others to understand It s not clear to me that this would have been necessary in the context of the time of Jesus certainly sacred sex would have seemed perfectly normal, rather than subversive, to the many followers of the Artemis cults.They present fascinating evidence linking Jesus and Asenath to Artemis, including bee imagery that depicts the first ever Communion ceremony between Asenath a.k.a Mary the Magdalene and the angel a.k.a Jesus But take note, in this ceremony it is not _his_ body they are eating it is _hers_ 114 Other imagery taken from Artemis and appropriated later to Jesus includes the fish one of Artemis s common signs and in early imagery there are often _two_ fish rather than one According to Margaret Starbird, the discovery of the Megiddo church mosaic, confirms that early Christians honored the zodiac symbol for Pisces as two fish rather than one long before they chose to identify themselves with the cross I have long asserted that Mary Magdalene represented that other fish 141 In regard to the Tel Istaba mosaic, the authors write, this is the only mosaic that is clearly in a Christian context and in a house of worship that depicts Jesus with a female partner 145 The authors point out that resurrection imagery was taken from Helios Mithras, around which there was a cult based on the slaying of the primordial bull and the redemption of the world through his bloodthey had a communion like meal where the initiates ate bread and drank from a cup of water mixed with wine 192 The bull died and was resurrected _as bees_ The resurrected Jesus, in this sense, _was_ Mary Magdalene In the 2nd century there was a movement in Phrygia, modern Turkey, known as montanism A man named Montanus and two women named Priscilla and Maximilla led it One of these Chrsitian prophets had a famous vision of Christ in female form In fact, from teh 4th century onward, a tradition developed in Christian art that involved representing Jesus as quite feminine with long hair, wide hips and even breasts Basically, Jesus came to be depicted as Mary the Magdalene 193.Can I just say how useless traditional bibliographic style is, especially when it doesn t include a list of works cited p 411 lists as one critical citataion Hill, op cit but this is on page 40 of the footnotes, and I have yet to be able to figure out what Hill refers to, having spent at least 15 minutes looking

  2. Caitlin Caitlin says:

    I have long been a fan of The Naked Archeologist, Simcha Jacobovici for his imaginative look at history He is not swayed by centuries of an accepted theory of history or religion He uses his immense analytical skills to explore what are uncomfortable ideas for millions of people I can see how some might believe his life goal is to undermine Christianity but I do not think that is his intent I think his intent is to undermine myths that rule our way of thinking and of relating to other peop I have long been a fan of The Naked Archeologist, Simcha Jacobovici for his imaginative look at history He is not swayed by centuries of an accepted theory of history or religion He uses his immense analytical skills to explore what are uncomfortable ideas for millions of people I can see how some might believe his life goal is to undermine Christianity but I do not think that is his intent I think his intent is to undermine myths that rule our way of thinking and of relating to other people and cultures Along with his co writer Barrie Wilson, Jacobovici wants to prove the human side of Christ was just that human and being human means experiencing the whole of personhood, marriage, sex, children, death, etc Christians tend to belief in the paradoxical Christ as both divine and human but they don t want to grant him the reality of being human, he was not even conceived or birthed naturally The Lost Gospel Decoding the Ancient Text that Reveals Jesus Marriage to Mary the Magdalene is the newest book along this path Jacobovici and Wilson expostulate on an ancient Greek text possibly as old as the canonical Gospels, certainly as old as other Gnostic writings called Joseph and Aseneth On the surface this story purports to be about the Biblical Joseph and how he met his wife Aseneth, how they proceeded to have children, and then have a murder plot thwarted But as the authors convincingly write, other than names, the story is entirely different in themes, rituals and language than would be found in Jewish texts Likening Joseph to the Son of God would be blasphemous for a Jewish person It simply would not be done There is a ritual where Aseneth is purified and then eats of the honey comb which is heavy in Eucharistic symbolism, again a Christian reference What the authors conclude is that this story is a coded story for the real story of the marriage of Jesus and his foremost disciple Mary the Magdalene Mary of the Tower and the plot to murder them This is where the book gets fun The authors take the reader on a journey through the text, through Gnostic texts, ancient historians such as Josephus, archeological sites andto provide evidence for their theory Dan Brown in The Da Vinci Code popularized the idea of the Jesus family and also of coded history It is accepted as fact that many mystical and early Christian and Judaic texts were written in code, after all, anything that was different than the proposed way was heretical and could put the lives of the writers and readers in danger Many people though I assume not the majority do not have a problem with a married Jesus, though I think it is daunting to think that there could be descendants of Jesus walking the earth today What makes the detective work of Jacobovici and Wilson different than these controversial assumptions is the clarification they make that Joseph is Jesus and that Aseneth is Mary the Magdalene Further, Mary is the original Virgin Mary, the mother of Jesus gaining that status later in a deliberate attempt to wipe out Mary the Magdalene s influence They go further still, Mary the Magdalene is a stand in for the goddess Artemis There is a quite long and mind blowing lay out of the evidence for this I won t explain the evidence for any of their arguments because you should read it for yourself One of the driving factors of skepticism in any kind of ancient world and text scholarship is that we will ultimately never know, really, what is truth, myth, lies, etc While I was keeping a vein of doubt open as I read this, I did find myself getting sucked into the mystery of this text and what it meant when written and the relevance it has today I agree that the text does seem to portray a marriage between Jesus and someone, and that the Magdalene seems the best fit Whether people replaced the pagan goddess with a new Christian version is probably unknowable, but it makes sense As the authors point out, there were many kinds of Christianity before Pauline Christianity succeeded in stamping out the contenders One of thedisturbing parts of their research is the discussion on the Gnostic bridal chamber rituals If this is correct than Jesus and Mary the Magdalene would have created salvation by their sexual union and that the Last Supper would have sexual overtones and that Jesus may have been with many people This may or may not be true but it fundamentally changes the nature of the ethical and loving Jesus and makes him sound like any sexual predator from our modern day cults I do not believe that the authors were calling Jesus a pervert but it came dangerously close to it I certainly believe that sex was used in many religious rituals, but it was the undertones about what that would mean if Jesus was leading people toward sex with him This story could have been a way of preserving the knowledge of Jesus marriage and his divinity may have been symbolic, rather than literally believed In this version Magdalene was also made divine and shared in the mission of Christ together they would reunite the schism between God and humanity, by reuniting Man and woman If the authors interpretation is correct then this text would truly have harbored dangerous knowledge The research they did is prodigious but I think the conclusions they draw come from their creative capacity to think outside of the box something that Jacobovici thanks his family for in the Acknowledgements section They make leaps of faith in their connections as much as traditional believers do because the past is obscure But I think they go in the right direction, even if all of their talking points aren t correct They provide an English translation of Joseph and Aseneth by their colleague Dr Tony Burke They take pains to explain that they asked him for a translation and did not tell him of their theory so his translation is pure and not biased toward their interpretation They provide an extensive Further Reading section and the entire book is heavily annotated The endnotes are fascinating but really slow down the reading process While at times they veer into sheer speculation, this book is intelligently and passionately written, while keeping in mind that most readers are not Biblical or ancient text scholars They clearly make their case and attempt to be as transparent in their documentation and research as is possible

  3. Sarah - All The Book Blog Names Are Taken Sarah - All The Book Blog Names Are Taken says:

    I tried but I can t get through it The leaps being taken are truly absurd Review to come shortly My book blog Not FinishHonestly, the subtitle alone is absurd If you have read my reviews before, you know how I feel about ridiculously long subtitles If the subtitle needs to be that long, you are doing something wrong In this case, there is much, much wrong I contemplated not even bother with a short review, since I quit th I tried but I can t get through it The leaps being taken are truly absurd Review to come shortly My book blog Not FinishHonestly, the subtitle alone is absurd If you have read my reviews before, you know how I feel about ridiculously long subtitles If the subtitle needs to be that long, you are doing something wrong In this case, there is much, much wrong I contemplated not even bother with a short review, since I quit this one very early on, but I just could not remain quiet and had to say SOMETHING.I will start with the positives, because despite what it looks like, I do try to find something good in every book I review It is tough sometimes, and I REEEEEALLY have to look, but there is always some little nugget of positive that I can show In this case, it is that the writing itself is actually quite good I don t mean the content, I will get to that in a moment, but the actual writing It flows well, and the style is engaging Any other book or subject and I might be able to make it through the entire thing.Now, onto the not so good Pretty much, everything else I wanted to give this one a try, as I am always interested in these ideas of lost gospels There is so much we do not know about the early days of Christianity and Jesus, as well as his family and followers Imagine if manuscripts were discovered that could truly be authenticated and just came right out and said, Here s the story Wouldn t that be amazing Instead, we have things like this, hidden gospels that we have to use a great stretch of the imagination and connect all these dots that don t totally seem to fit, in order to make something kind of make sense if you look at it sideways.I am not opposed to the idea of Jesus being married, and it does make sense It is not a new idea by any means, and certainly would not have changed His work or Message I can also understand the whitewashing of that aspect of His life from the Gospel, if that were to turn out to be the case, as the Apostles were only concerned with the work that Jesus performed and His role as Savior His possible wife and children did not fit into that mold and thus would not have been something they considered important for future generations to know.I was ready to give up on page 36 when Gnosticism reared its ugly head particularly as the author seemed to find a fault in Christianity as we know it today and seemed to scoff at it, while giving favor to Gnosticism Being objective did not seem to be on the menu Additionally when the author straight out said Gnosticism wasgrounded in history than the Gospel, I knew I may not be able to continue on much longer.While I found the author s factual history to be interesting, and even enjoyed that aspect of the book early on, I could not abide the constant ending of each chapter with a silly cliffhanger It was incredibly juvenile and kind of annoying, truth be told I barely even got into the actual content, the core thesis of the book, in that this obscure manuscript was really he hidden story of Jesus and Mary, and had to quit around page 50 It was simply too absurd to continue

  4. MeriBeth MeriBeth says:

    You have to give Mr Jacobovici and Mr Wilson credit for an engaging writing style however, that s the only thing to their credit with this book When they aren t brushing off any complaint about their ideas as people essentially being brainwashed by what they referred to as Pauline Christianity , the authors are making some very strange leaps of logic in order to prove their idea that a British Library manuscript is actually a detailed account of Jesus s marriage to Mary Magdalene and their You have to give Mr Jacobovici and Mr Wilson credit for an engaging writing style however, that s the only thing to their credit with this book When they aren t brushing off any complaint about their ideas as people essentially being brainwashed by what they referred to as Pauline Christianity , the authors are making some very strange leaps of logic in order to prove their idea that a British Library manuscript is actually a detailed account of Jesus s marriage to Mary Magdalene and their subsequent married life, including a conspiracy by Roman authorities to kill the entire family I feel the need to do the heavy sigh of not everyone was out to get Jesus in antiquity right about here Much of their scholarship, and in this case I m using the term loosely, seems to depend on similarities in word meanings, myths, and later stories in order to get their starting point Then they move on to an argument which boils down to if all that is correct, then so is our idea that Jesus was married paired with so, here s the bad guys based on the assumption that what we started with was correct When Mr Jacobovici and Mr Wilson aren t propping their argument up on suppositions, they re using the Talpiot Tomb contents as proof of their theory Since much of the finds from that tomb are still both controversial and unproven by historical methods, it seems illogical to use those findings as support for the theories expounded in this book Finally, in a postscript to the book, the authors decide to claim that since a tiny papyrus fragment, proven by a full scientific review to be an authentic manuscript from approximately the first or second century when many of the earliest writings about Jesus were written, has Jesus saying his wife to someone then they are of course correct in their theory all along regarding the British Library manuscript the book was about however, there is one problem with this argument the fragment in question is 1.5 inches by 3 inches and consists of a handful of disconnected lines, no context at all for the text So, if you re into the Dan Brown Mary Magdalene phenomenon of a marriage and family for Jesus, this book will be a great read Those wanting unbiased scholarship into ancient manuscripts which may or may not support that idea had better give this book a pass

  5. Heep Heep says:

    I enjoy this genre and was really looking forward to reading this book as soon as I saw it in my local library I read the first thirty pages and could not finish it I get that there were a number of messianic movements at the time of Christ in lands that now comprise Israel I understand that the Christ movement was not unified and there were several expressions of early Christianity Ultimately, Pauline theology prevailed largely due to Constantine and the political forces then at work Many I enjoy this genre and was really looking forward to reading this book as soon as I saw it in my local library I read the first thirty pages and could not finish it I get that there were a number of messianic movements at the time of Christ in lands that now comprise Israel I understand that the Christ movement was not unified and there were several expressions of early Christianity Ultimately, Pauline theology prevailed largely due to Constantine and the political forces then at work Many early texts, particularly those not aligning with Pauline orthodoxy, were either destroyed over the centuries that followed, or weren t maintained and copied which was much the same thing as destruction before the printing press and mass publication.From time to time old texts do emerge Nag Hamadi and the Dead Sea Scrolls are examples Sometimes these materials were previously unknown or represent new or muchcomprehensive versions of old texts These discoveries get scholars pretty sure excited This book is about one such text The problem is that withoutcontext the work is largely conjecture heaped upon many layers of prior conjecture At best, the author has crafted an argument for one interpretation but it is not particularly compelling on its face I just couldn t continue with this book

  6. Kristi Duarte Kristi Duarte says:

    The author wants to make a case that the story about Aseneth and Joseph is about Jesus and Mary Magdalene Despite a couple of logical assumptions, most of his conclusions don t add up.

  7. Melinda Melinda says:

    It s a fascinating read It poses a controversial idea that Christ was not only married and had children, but that his marriage was central to early Christian worship By examining an ancient text and explaining the symbolism therein, the authors actually provide a valid argument for their opinion This book has been highly criticized by the current Christian community and even by those in the secular realm because it challenges long held beliefs of a chaste and celibate Christ But I found myse It s a fascinating read It poses a controversial idea that Christ was not only married and had children, but that his marriage was central to early Christian worship By examining an ancient text and explaining the symbolism therein, the authors actually provide a valid argument for their opinion This book has been highly criticized by the current Christian community and even by those in the secular realm because it challenges long held beliefs of a chaste and celibate Christ But I found myself convinced of the validity of their argument by the end of the book.Now, I feel like I need to include a disclaimer of sorts I grew up in a Christian cult I won t disclose the name as I don t wish to offend anyone who may be stuck in it and object to my calling it a cult I have since embraced paganism Because of my experiences as a child and the trauma I endured because of that situation, I mayreadily accept theories that challenge the landscape in which I grew up I readily admit that But I do feel that the authors of this book provide valid arguments and have done their due diligence to back up their claims with evidence.The writing style is a bit dry hence my 4 stars instead w 5 and at times it feels a little bit like you re reading someone s thesis paper But considering what the authors are arguing, I believe it had to be written this way so that readers can fully appreciate and understand the research behind their theory Bottom line This is worth a read for anyone interested in an alternative view of early Christian belief or for anyone interested in biblical archeology which is what drew me in

  8. Speesh Speesh says:

    Right, straight off, let s keep this objective Theshockingpart No, not really Not if you ve had your eyes, ears and mind open for most of your adult life Shocking maybe, if you re a mid west AmericanChristianI ll admit, but then, they don t really count as thinking people, now do they Not recently not since November 2016 anyway.I think most rational people, would be fairly up to date with the possibility, at least, that Jesus was married and married to Mary Magdalene, whether it s Right, straight off, let s keep this objective Theshockingpart No, not really Not if you ve had your eyes, ears and mind open for most of your adult life Shocking maybe, if you re a mid west AmericanChristianI ll admit, but then, they don t really count as thinking people, now do they Not recently not since November 2016 anyway.I think most rational people, would be fairly up to date with the possibility, at least, that Jesus was married and married to Mary Magdalene, whether it says so in the Bible or not And that s the funny thing, because, as this book points out, there is evidence in the actual Bible, the Matthew, Mark, Luke and John, Bible, to show that Jesus was married and married to Mary Magdalene However, because that evidence isn t in the form ofAnd lo Jesus said I do, and Mary said I do and the priest said I now declare you Son of man and wife,it does give all the call this number and pledge money now Christians, wiggle room The Catholic church would just stay silent on this sort of thing, theirs isn t this, original Christianity anyway, so they could remain unaffected.This book is about evidence from the early Christian church, the church started or continued, depends on how you look at it by Jesus and his disciples, brothers and people who knew him, heard him and believed in his words This book is about interpreting the text of a 1,450 year old manuscript, which was found, forgotten in the British Library It s written in Syriac, a later form of Aramaic, the language Jesus spoke, and includes a text about aboutthe Story of Joseph and Aseneth The book deals with an absolutely exhaustive, fascinating, dissection and discussion about the Joseph and Aseneth text It looks at the text, from every imaginable angle It puts the theories to the test, mentions the arguments for, and discusses away the arguments against It is a detective story in part, a theological discourse in another part Personally, while the above description doesn t exactly make it sound the most accessible and or tempting of books, I found it spell bindingly fascinating Simcha has a good style of writing, which sets things out very clearly and then turns and twirls the argument around, allowing any possible doubt to also come in and have its day Even the really theological point of a needle stuff is made easily readable What I perhaps found most interesting, was the history of the early Christian church The Christianity, as I said, that was the first Christianity, before Paul got hold of it remember, he never saw, met, or knew Jesus at all and twisted it out of all recognition even to Jesus himself I suspect and thoroughly stamped out the competing but original Christian ideas and teachings.I did have reservations at certain points, but then at some time or other in the book, all those reservations were satisfied If you want a really objective look at early Christianity and the real message of the historical Jesus, then you really need to read one of the Simcha Jacobovici books.All my reviews Speesh ReadsFacebook Speesh Reads

  9. Jeff Mclaughlin Jeff Mclaughlin says:

    The authors present numerous intriguing conjectures and back them up with textual and archaeological evidence However, as a scholarly treatise, the book falls short References are poorly or vaguely sourced and connections among disparate findings are not made explicit A piling up of interesting connections does not a grand theory make There are too many leaps of logic and fact to qualify this as a definitive study of this topic but the book does have a place in the ongoing discussion of Chri The authors present numerous intriguing conjectures and back them up with textual and archaeological evidence However, as a scholarly treatise, the book falls short References are poorly or vaguely sourced and connections among disparate findings are not made explicit A piling up of interesting connections does not a grand theory make There are too many leaps of logic and fact to qualify this as a definitive study of this topic but the book does have a place in the ongoing discussion of Christian origins and the relationship between Jesus and Mary Magdalene

  10. Owlseyes Owlseyes says:

    Lost gospel claims Jesus and Mary Magdalene were married and had childrenin Lost gospel claims Jesus and Mary Magdalene were married and had childrenin

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