Sunday, 13 April 2014

Jesus' son-in-law is St. Paul

In my book 'Paulina's promise to her grandfather', I laid out the evidence that shows that Jesus' first child was St. Phoebe and that she married St. Paul. With the 'Jesus' wife' fragment not being a fake and the DaVinci Code movie, many people already believe that Jesus had a daughter, so I will skip those proofs here and move to the amazing revelation that St. Paul was her husband. The clues to this are in the two statements of St. Paul:
'I commend to you Phoebe our sister, who is a servant (deaconess) of the church which is at Cenchrea'
(Romans 16:1).
'Yes, I beg you also, true yoke-fellow, help these women, for they labored with me in the gospel, with Clement also, and the rest of my fellow workers, whose names are in the book of life.'
(Philippians 4:3).
Clearly, Paul has assigned to Phoebe a special position, which goes beyond Jesus' saying, 'Take up my yoke upon you, and learn from me, because I am meek and humble in heart, and ye shall find rest to your souls'
(Matthew 11:29).

Phoebe was born with the name Tamar (Damaris) which was a family name of the House of David shown here:
'And it came to pass after this, that Absalom the son of David had a fair sister, whose name was Tamar'
 (2Samuel 13:1).
She first met Paul in Athens in 51 AD when she was 18 years old:
'But certain men joined with him, and believed, among whom also was Dionysius the Areopagite, and a woman named Damaris, and others with them.
(Acts 17:34).
As was common in the early Church, she took the baptismal name of Phoebe. This had an important family significance because the Titan goddess Phoebe was the grandmother of the goddess Artemis. It was in the temple of Artemis that her grandmother Salome-Martha-Helena had served. (In the view of many, these temple priestesses were considered prostitutes and thus the accusation in the 'Stoning of the Prostitute' was to her grandmother and not to Mary Magdalene.)
Paul and Phoebe were betrothed in Corinth in March AD 52 and chaperoned by the married couple Aquila and Priscilla:
'There he (Paul) met a Jew named Aquila, a native of Pontus, who had recently come from Italy with his wife Priscilla, because Claudius had ordered all the Jews to leave Rome. Paul went to see them, and because he was a tentmaker as they were, he stayed and worked with them'
(Acts 18:2-3).
Paul stayed on in Corinth for some time. Then he left the brothers and sailed for Syria, accompanied by Priscilla and Aquila. Before he sailed, he had his hair cut off at Cenchreae because of a vow he had taken.
(Acts 18:18).
This vow that Paul took was similar to Jesus' spending 40 days in the wilderness as a Nazarite prior to his marriage to Mary Magdalene.
(Aquila and Niceta were baptized as John and James, Jesus' disciples, shown in the Clementines, which were written by Pope Clement.)
That Paul was Jesus' son-in-law explains the huge influence that St. Paul had in Jesus' Church. Jesus, having survived the crucifixion, would speak to Paul in trances and dreams to cover-up the truth about his pretended resurrection, which Paul insisted on using.