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This book provides the overwhelming evidence from archaeology, the Dead Sea Scrolls, the Talmud, and the Bible itself, that Tut-Ankh-Amen was the historical character of Jesus. The book examines the details of Tut's birth, life, death, resurrection, family roots, religion, teachings, etc., which were duplicated in the biblical account of Jesus. The book also reveals the world's greatest conspiracy and cover-up, which re-created the character of Jesus, living in another time (Roman era) and another place (Palestine, Israel).
- King Tut's birth name was Tut-Ankh-Aton, meaning The Living Image of the Lord.
- King Tut was, like all Egyptian kings, the spiritual Son of God.
- King Tut was, like all Egyptian kings, called the Messiah/Christ, meaning the "Anointed One".
- The Bible affirms that Jesus was of royal descent, was born to govern, and ruled and died as a king. This contradicts the popular notion that Jesus was of humble roots.
- The Jews affirm that "Pinhas/Phinehas (a contemporary of Moses) killed Jesus" and they did not mention Jesus' presence in Palestine/Israel.
- The spiritual message of the Christian revelation, as told in the Gospel story, is exactly the same as told thousands of years earlier in the ancient Egyptian Osiris/Isis/Horus legend.
- The Christian Easter is a mirror image of the largest ancient (and modern) Egyptian holiday in timing and purpose.
- The Bible, or book, was derived from byblos, which is the Egyptian hieratic word for papyrus.
"synopsis" may belong to another edition of this title.
Moustafa Gadalla is an Egyptian-American independent Egyptologist, who was born in Cairo, Egypt in 1944. He holds a Bachelor of Science degree in civil engineering from Cairo University.
Gadalla is the author of eleven internationally acclaimed books about the various aspects of the Ancient Egyptian history and civilization and its influences worldwide. He is the chairman of the Tehuti Research Foundation—an international, U.S.-based, non-profit organization, dedicated to Ancient Egyptian studies.
From his early childhood, Gadalla pursued his Ancient Egyptian roots with passion, through continuous study and research. Since 1990, he has dedicated and concentrated all his time to researching and writing.Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.:
Page 24-27 - Why Was Jesus Not Mentioned by Historians
One wonders, if Jesus lived, suffered and died during the period of Roman rule in Palestine, why did not his name appear in the writings of three distinguished contemporary authors of that time - Philo Judaeus, Justus of Tiberias and Flavius Josephus?!
No reference to Jesus was made in the thirty-eight works left behind by Philo Judaeus, who was born c. 15 B.C. and died about twenty years after the supposed date of the Crucifixion. Philo's brother was the head of the Jewish community living in Alexandria. His son was married to a granddaughter of King Herod.
How can we expect a man like Philo Judaeus, with all his family connections, not to mention Jesus in all his voluminous writings, if Jesus ever existed?!
Flavious Josephus was a Palestinian Jew of a priestly family, born in 37 A.D., who wrote Antiquities of the Jews, a long historical work of twenty books.
Moreover, Josephus was given command in Galilee at the time of the Jewish revolt against the Romans in 66AD. Flavius Josephus mentioned John the Baptist's life and execution in his books. Josephus never mentioned that John was preparing the way for Jesus or that Jesus existed at all.
The usual response to the historical absence of the Biblical Jesus is that he was an ordinary man and not an important figure to warrant any attention or place in history. The Bible itself provides the contrary evidence to such an incorrect response.
A. Herod, the King of Judea, as per the following biblical verses, knew of Jesus:
When Jesus was born ..., wise men from the East came to Jerusalem, saying, 'Where is he who has been born King of the Jews?...' (Matthew, 2:1-2)
King Herod was told of a prophecy that the Christ was to be born in Bethlehem, ... for from you [Bethlehem] shall come a ruler who will govern my people Israel. (Matthew, 2:6)
Upon hearing the above prophecy, Herod was distressed by the news of his birth and therefore Joseph was ordered by the angel of the Lord, Rise, take the child and his mother, and flee to Egypt, and remain there till I tell you; for Herod is about to search for the child, to destroy him. (Matthew, 2:13)
Herod was so distressed that he sent and killed all the male children in Bethlehem and in all that region who were two years old and under. (Matthew, 2:16)
After Jesus was sentenced to death by the Jewish hierarchy, they handed him over to Pilate who ... when he learned that he belonged to Herod's jurisdiction, he sent him over to Herod, who was himself in Jerusalem at the time. (Luke, 23:7)
Pilate later told the chief priests, I did not find this man guilty of any of your charges against him; neither did Herod, for he sent him back to us. (Luke, 23:14-16)
B. The Bible tells us that Jesus was a very important figure:
Wisemen from different nations came to offer homage to him, as per (Matthew, 2:1-2)
He was born to be King, as per (Matthew, 2:2)
He was born to be a ruler, ... For from you shall come a ruler ... (Matthew, 2:6)
He was born to govern, ... who will govern my people Israel (Matthew, 2:6)
He ruled as a King as per the overwhelming evidence in the chapter, Jesus, the King.
C. Jesus was very visible, attracting crowds from all over the region, and causing a lot of commotion, as per the following biblical verses:
And he went about all Galilee teaching in their synagogue, and preaching the gospel ...so his fame spread throughout all Syria, and they brought him all the sick ... And great crowds followed him from Galilee and ... and from beyond the Jordan. (Matthew, 4:23-25)
And those who ate were about five thousand men, besides women and children. (Matthew, 14:21)
... a great multitude from Galilee followed; also from Judea and Jerusalem and Id-u-Me'a and from beyond the Jordan and from about Tyre and Si'don a great multitude, hearing all that he did, came to him. (Mark, 3:7-8)
Here is a crowd of more than 9,000 people, When I broke the five loaves for the five thousand ... And the seven for the four thousand ... (Mark, 8:19-20)
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