Ancient Writers Who Knew not Jesus

“The 126 texts Paulkovich studied (shown here) were all written in the period during or soon after the supposed existence of Jesus, when Paulkovich says they would surely have heard of someone as famous as Jesus – but none mention him, leading the writer to conclude he is a ‘mythical character’ invented later..”

5 thoughts on “Ancient Writers Who Knew not Jesus”

  1. seems there is an agenda for erasing reveled religions.i ve already fallen on such claims about the other prophets of ahl kitab. devils at work since 300 years in famous international org have advertised that this century is for erasing religious belief and made man similar to woman..does it talk to you?last info is if they retire religions from hearts they need to replace it with something looking like red blum

  2. You are outright lying!! Josephus wrote EXTENSIVELY about Jesus..perhaps he used the name YESHUA that was Jesus Hebrew name..
    A quick google search proves you are a liar..

    The Testimonium Flavianum (meaning the testimony of Flavius Josephus) is the name given to the passage found in Book 18, Chapter 3, 3 (or see Greek text) of the Antiquities in which Josephus describes the condemnation and crucifixion of Jesus at the hands of the Roman authorities.[53][5] The Testimonium is likely the most discussed passage in Josephus.[1]

    The earliest secure reference to this passage is found in the writings of the fourth-century Christian apologist and historian Eusebius, who used Josephus’ works extensively as a source for his own Historia Ecclesiastica. Writing no later than 324,[54] Eusebius quotes the passage[55] in essentially the same form as that preserved in extant manuscripts. It has therefore been suggested that part or all of the passage may have been Eusebius’ own invention, in order to provide an outside Jewish authority for the life of Christ.[56][57] Some argue that the wording in the Testimonium differs from Josephus’ usual writing style and that as a Jew, he would not have used a word like “Messiah”.[58] For attempts to explain the lack of earlier references, see Arguments for Authenticity.

    1. Josephus account has been widely address by scholars and christian appologists as an interpolation and it is not a historical account heralded as true. Do more research!

    2. No primeiro século o escritor judeu Flávio Josefo (37-100 d.C.) escreveu o mais antigo testemunho não-bíblico de Jesus a partir de registros oficiais romanos aos quais ele teve acesso. Ele passa esta informação no seus trabalho em Halosis trabalho ou a “Captura (de Jerusalém)”, escrito por volta de 72 d.C., Josefo discutida “a forma humana de Jesus e suas obras maravilhosas.” Infelizmente o seu textos passaram por mãos cristãs que os alteraram, removendo o material ofensivo. Felizmente, no entanto, o estudioso bíblico Robert Eisler, em um estudo clássico de 1931, reconstruiu o testemunho de Josefo baseado em uma antiga tradução para o russo recém-descoberta que preservou o texto original grego. De acordo com a reconstrução de Eisler, a mais antiga descrição não-bíblica de Jesus tem a seguinte redação:
      “Naquela época, também apareceu um homem de poder mágico … se valer a pena chamá-lo de um homem, [cujo nome é Jesus], a quem [certos] gregos chamam de filho de Deus, mas os seus discípulos o chamam de “o verdadeiro profeta” … ele era um homem de aparência simples, idade madura, de pele negra (melagchrous), estatura baixa, de três côvados de altura, corcunda, prognathous (literalmente “com um rosto comprido ‘[macroprosopos]), um nariz comprido , sobrancelhas que se reuniam acima do nariz … com escasso [encaracolado] cabelo, mas com uma linha no meio da cabeça a moda dos nazarenos e uma barba subdesenvolvida “.
      Este homem pequeno, de pele negra, maduro, corcunda Jesus com uma monocelha, cabelo encaracolado curto e barba subdesenvolvida não tem qualquer semelhança com o Jesus Cristo adorado hoje pela maior parte do mundo cristão: alto, de cabelos compridos, barba longa, branco- pele clara e olhos azuis, Filho de Deus. No entanto, este mais antigo registro textual combina bem com a mais antiga evidência iconográfica.


      In the first century Jewish writer Josephus (37-100 AD) wrote the oldest non-biblical witness of Jesus from Roman official records to which he had access. He passes this information on its work in Halosis work or “Capture (Jerusalem),” written around 72 AD, Josephus discussed “the human form of Jesus and his wonderful works.” Unfortunately your texts passed by Christian hands the altered by removing the offensive material. Fortunately, however, the biblical scholar Robert Eisler, in a classic study in 1931, rebuilt the testimony of Josephus based on an old translation of the newly discovered Russian who preserved the original Greek text. According to the reconstruction of Eisler, the oldest non-biblical description of Jesus reads as follows:
      “At that time, also appeared a man of magical power … if it is worth calling him a man [whose name is Jesus], whom [certain] Greeks call the son of God, but his disciples call him” the true prophet “… he was a plain-looking man, mature age, black skin (melagchrous), short stature, three cubits high, hump, prognathous (literally” with a long face ‘[macroprosopos]), a nose long, eyebrows that met above the nose … with little [Curly] hair, but with a line down the middle of the head fashion of the Nazarenes and an underdeveloped beard “.
      This little man with black skin, mature, hump Jesus with a monocelha, short curly hair and underdeveloped beard bears no resemblance to the Jesus Christ worshiped today by most of the Christian world: tall, long-haired, long-bearded, white- fair skin and blue eyes, Son of God. However, this older verbatim record blends well with the oldest evidence iconographic.

    3. The golden paragraph. It was added on later . If it was available , Origen would of used it in his debates with Celsus. In this debate which went on for quite some time, he drew on all documents available at the time. He wrote about 1/4 of a million words or more. He was a christian and Celsus a pagan(no negative connotation intended)

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *