Brother Of Yeshua/Jesus

Wednesday, July 06, 2022

The Death Of Spiritual Christianity


The Death Of Spiritual Christianity

The Roman Emperor Constantine believed that the man Jesus was the latest incarnation of the Mithraic sun-god.
Meeting at Nicaea in present-day Turkey, the council established the equality of the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit in the Holy Trinity and asserted that only the Son became incarnate as Jesus Christ. The Arian leaders who believed that Jesus was a man, and a prophet were subsequently banished from their churches for heresy.

The Ebionites who walked and talked with the man Jesus daily, and were taught directly by Jesus, were declared heretics because they witnessed to the fact that Jesus was a holy man who fulfilled the Law within himself -- became Anointed (Messiah/Christ) - and entered into a Coverture Union with the Mind of God (see The Law Of The Gospels  )
Jesus taught his followers to fulfill the Law and become Christed (see Jesus Taught To Become The Christ ).

Jesus taught that the destiny of all the prodigal sons was to be restored to the Kingdom, by entering into a Coverture-Union with the Mind of God (see Coverture-Marriage - Was Jesus God? ).

Constantine corrupted the scriptures in order to make them support the doctrine of the Trinity (see   ).

Even the very words that God spoke to mankind was corrupted by the Church (see he Corruption Of The Words Of God )

Original Sin was borrowed from Mithraism, and the core Gospel teaching of the pre-existent Soul that evolves to perfection was suppressed and outlawed (see The Pre-Nicene Position Of  The Pre-Nicene Position Of The Church On Reincarnation    ).


The Council of Nicaea was the first council in the history of the Christian church that was intended to address and imposed itself on the entire body of believers.
It was convened by the pagan emperor Constantine to resolve the controversy of Arianism, a doctrine that held that Christ was not divine but was a created being and was a challenge to Roman pagan beliefs.

The Council of Nicaea determined that Christ was “begotten, not made,” that he was therefore not creature but the creator. It also asserted that he was “of the same substance as the father” (homoousios to patri).


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