Thursday, June 14, 2018

"Simon, (whom he also named Peter,)" - Christ Jesus' Traces after the Resurrection

Around the Tokyo Station 

Christ Jesus' Traces after the Resurrection

It is a common sense even among Christian leaders that Christ Jesus, after the Resurrection or after coming back to life, went out to somewhere on this earth but not ascended to Heaven physically, although the Bible stated His disciples watched him ascending to the sky and Heaven.

Even if He had ascended to the sky, Christ Jesus should have landed on the earth somewhere, because it must have been impossible for a man to fly in the sky forever or fly to the moon or Mars and live there forever, from a viewpoint of science.

Christ Jesus went and lived somewhere secretly without being noticed by Romans, Jewish priests, and early Christians or even by His family or relatives.  However, due to faith and respect for Christian leaders and Gospel authors, nobody has ever sincerely checked and investigated true tracks and footsteps of Christ Jesus after the Crucifixion and Resurrection.

However, Christ Jesus was the Son of God or a kind of God, so that there must have been at least traces of His later life in the human history.   For reference, the following incidents are recorded in the first century part of Wikipedia:
c. AD 33: The Crucifixion of Jesus (traditional date).[9][10][11]
c. AD 33–36: Conversion of Paul the Apostle.[12][13][14]
AD 40: Succession crisis erupts at King Cunobeline's court and his exiled younger son Prince Adminius flees to the court of Caligula in Rome.
AD 40: Emperor Caligula plans to invade Britain, but forgets to bring an army, he instead declares war upon the sea, whipping it and taking shells as prisoners.
AD 40–43: Revolts erupts in Vietnam by the Trung sisters.
AD 42: King Cunobeline dies, his son Caratacus becomes King. He and his brother conquer much of South-Eastern England, expanding territory into Atrebates, driving out King Verica. King Verica travels to Rome to the court of Claudius to help reclaim his throne.
AD 43: Roman conquest of Britain begins. London is founded (although it could have existed centuries before this date).
AD 44: Death of Herod Agrippa.
AD 41–54: Rachias, an ambassador sent from Sri Lanka to the court of Claudius.
Buddhist monks in Sri Lanka first write down Buddha's teachings, creating the Pali canon.
The regions of present-day Afghanistan, Pakistan and North India come under the control of the Kushans, a nomadic people forced out of northwest China by the Han Dynasty.
Tacitus mentions the Suiones, who will one day be called the Swedes.

The Goths settle in northern Poland, which they called Gothiscandza, and shape the Wielbark culture.
c. AD 50: Christian Council of Jerusalem.
Mid-1st century – Wall niche, from garden in Pompeii, is made. It is now kept at Fitzwilliam Museum, University of Cambridge, England.
Mid-1st century – Detail of a wall painting in the House of M. Lucretius Fronto, Pompeii, is made.

AD 60: Queen Boudica of The Iceni in England launches a rebellion against The Romans. Tens of thousands die and the Roman army is massively damaged. The Rebellion fails and Boadicea commits suicide by poisoning herself. Three major cities are obliterated.
AD 64: Great Fire of Rome, first Roman mass Persecution of Christians, earliest significant recognition of Christians in Rome.
AD 66–73: First Jewish-Roman War.
AD 69: Cartimandua, Queen of the Brigantes in Northern England, is overthrown in a civil war. Her unpopular alliance with Rome, the betrayal of Caratacus and her love for someone other than her husband are the three reasons which led to her demise. The Action enraged the Romans so much that they conquered and annexed The Kingdom.
AD 70: destruction of Herod's Temple in Jerusalem by the Romans under Titus.
AD 79: Pompeii and Herculaneum destroyed by eruption of Mount Vesuvius.
AD 80: The Colosseum is finished.
Jewish Council of Jamnia.
Spread of the Roman Empire, reaches largest size under Trajan.
So, we may suppose that Christ Jesus was around Damascus around AD 33 to 36.  He was in Jerusalem around AD 44 and 50.  But Christ Jesus moved to Rome around 64.  And then He went back to Palestine and Jerusalem around AD 66 to 70.  But He further traveled to the Italian Peninsula around AD 79.  But finally where did He go and died to put the end to His life as a human being?

It can be also thought that Christ Jesus traveled to Sri Lanka and North India in the interval period of His major travelling around the Mediterranean to help development of Buddhism.

However, in my theory, Christ Jesus moved to the Arabic regions to prepare for the emergence of Islam centuries later.  So, His real tomb might find in the Arabian Peninsula or around a mountain near Mecca in the Hejazi region of Saudi Arabia where Muhammad is said to have spent a great deal of time in the cave meditating; and it is widely believed that it was here that he received his first revelation (

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Luk 6:13 And when it was day, he called unto him his disciples: and of them he chose twelve, whom also he named apostles;
Luk 6:14 Simon, (whom he also named Peter,) and Andrew his brother, James and John, Philip and Bartholomew,
Luk 6:15 Matthew and Thomas, James the son of Alphaeus, and Simon called Zelotes,
Luk 6:16 And Judas the brother of James, and Judas Iscariot, which also was the traitor.