Throwing Jesus Off A Cliff

Jesus began a tax rebellion that led to the war with Rome. Jesus was very aware slave economics was destroying the Kingdon of God, and other civilizations that sought Liberty.

The American tax rebellion is funded by the rich so they can aim it at the poor – steer it away from themselves! The rich are expendable – too! They can be replaced.

Below is a post I made a year ago.

Jon

I have been asking folks why there was an attempt to throw Jesus off a cliff. There are three possible answers:

1. He was recognized as the Scapegoat worthy of human sacrifice.
2. He had promised to restore the Jubilee in the place of his birth and evict the false landlords from the property of his kinfolk who had become indentured slaves.
3. He promises to save the Gentiles and not the Jews.

“No prophet is accepted in his hometown… There were many in Israel with leprosy in the time of Elisha the prophet, yet only one of them was cleansed-only Naaman the Syrian”. (Luke 4:24, 27).

In looking at the genealogy of my kindred, the Rougemonts, I discovered they were Knights Templar who owned the shroud of Turin. Eight years ago I found an article that said Rougemont Castle was bought by a consortium of un-named men. The Templars were alleged prophets – and bankers. I suspect Rougemont Castle was bought by world bankers who made Rougemont a capital of offshore banking.

There has been several attempt to throw my revelations off a cliff.

Jon Presco

Copyright

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Total commercialization; everywhere perversities; rebellious youth
1
When the millennium begins, which comes after the millennium
Will gold be in the blood
Who looks at the sky, there are dollars
Whoever steps into the temple, where traders meet
The lenders will be money changers and usurers.
But the fire will smolder
Each city will be a Sodom and Gomorrah
And the children will become a glowing clouds
They will lift the old flags.

Luke 4:21-30 provides us with a glimpse of the ramifications of Jesus’ homecoming to Nazareth. It all begins rather well earlier in the chapter, when Jesus–being filled with the Holy Spirit after his temptations in the wilderness–returns to Galilee and to his hometown of Nazareth. Once there he goes to the Synagogue on the Sabbath day (which, as Luke reminds us, was his custom). While there he exercises the right of every Jewish man to take part in the reading and interpretation of scripture (as an aside, the account given here of Synagogue worship is among the earliest accounts we have). He reads the following passage from Isaiah, saying:
“The Spirit of the Lord is upon me,
because he has anointed me
to bring good news to the poor.
He has sent me to proclaim release to the captives
and recovery of sight to the blind,
to let the oppressed go free,
to proclaim the year of the Lord’s favour.”

In Luke 4, Jesus visited his hometown of Nazareth. He had already achieved considerable local fame, owing to his extraordinary teaching and miracles (4:14). So, when the Sabbath came around, Jesus was invited to read the Scriptures in the synagogue. He selected a passage from chapter 61 of Isaiah, a text that announces the mission of the Messiah. After reading this passage, Jesus sat down, assuming the posture of a teacher. Then he said, “The Scripture you’ve just heard has been fulfilled this very day” (4:21).
At first the people in the synagogue were impressed by what Jesus said. But then he stirred the pot by predicting that he would not be accepted in Nazareth and by connecting his ministry to the actions of the prophets Elijah and Elisha, who healed Gentiles but not their fellow Jews. This angered the synagogue congregation, which drove Jesus to the edge of a hill so as to push him off. Somehow, he managed to escape.
Why did the people in Nazareth spurn Jesus? To put it simply, he failed to meet their expectations. When he refused to do what they wanted, they were quick to reject him. Plus, they were understandably fearful that his messianic message might bring Roman wrath down upon them. Better to get rid of Jesus than to let him mess up their lives!

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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