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Did Jesus Smoke Weed?
Posted 02 February 2011 - 04:14 PM
[ame=http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uT3nwzK9fqc]YouTube - "The Holy Cow" (Jesus Smoked Weed) - Black Shirley[/ame]
Posted 04 February 2011 - 05:38 PM
Posted 04 February 2011 - 05:58 PM
Posted 05 February 2011 - 12:16 AM
first we should answer this question
is he real
Posted 05 February 2011 - 12:36 AM
Posted 05 February 2011 - 03:38 AM
Heaven. Getting High.
Posted 06 February 2011 - 04:51 AM
Posted 06 February 2011 - 06:51 AM
Chronic Christians: Did Jesus Heal with Pot? | Cannabis Culture Magazine
Posted 07 February 2011 - 05:47 AM
Posted 08 February 2011 - 10:06 PM
Not hating on religion or anything, but I have yet to see Biological and Scientifically sound proof that this guy existed.
There is plenty of evidence that Jesus was a real person both in and outside scripture, but since the bible is biased I will not talk about it here nor will I post all the proof there is since.......well im to lazy to do that. Evidence #1Thallus
Our initial witness makes a contribution of a unique sort inasmuch as he had no intention of making Christianity to appear genuine. To the contrary, Thallus, a Samaritan-born historian who lived and worked in Rome about A.D. 52, wrote to offset the supernatural element which accompanied the crucifixion. Though the writings of Thallus are lost to us, Julius Africanus, a Christian chronographer of the late second century, was familiar with them and quotes from them. In a comment on the darkness that fell upon the land during the crucifixion (Mark 15:33), Africanus says that "Thallus, in the third book of his histories, explains away this darkness as an eclipse of the sun."3 Africanus stated his objection to the report arguing that an eclipse of the sun cannot occur during the full moon, as was the case when Jesus died at Passover time. The force of the reference to Thallus is that the circumstances of Jesus' death were known and discussed in the Imperial City as early as the middle of the first century. The fact of Jesus' crucifixion must have been fairly well known by that time, to the extent that unbelievers like Thallus thought it necessary to explain the matter of the darkness as a natural phenomenon. Will Durant observed that Thallus' "argument took the existence of Christ for granted."4 Neither Jesus nor the darkness at his death were ever denied as factual. Durant summed up the matter of Christ's historical existence for himself by saying that it never occured to the early opponents of Christianity to deny the existence of Jesus.5 Ironically, Thallus' efforts have been turned into the mainstream of historical proof for Jesus and for the reliability of Mark's account of the darkness at his death
#2. The Talmud
There are two separate books of writings dealing with Jewish law called the Talmud. The first of these is the Mishnah, which is the Jewish code of religious jurisprudence. It began to be compiled sometime after the destruction of Jerusalem in A.D. 70 and was completed about A.D. 200. This great body of newly codified case law became the object of Jewish study from which grew a body of commentaries called Gemaras. Together, the Mishnah (the law book) and the Gemara (the commentary) are called the Talmud. Being Jewish, suffice it to say, all references to "Yeshu'a of Nazareth" in the Talmudic writings are unfriendly, but nevertheless sufficient in number to establish beyond doubt his historical reality.
The most important references to the historical Jesus from a Jewish source is from a former Jewish general turned historian by the name of Flavius Josephus. In his writings he tells us who he was, what he did, and his own evaluation of a historian. He wrote of many of the outstanding persons we read of in the New Testament: Pilate; Quirinius of Syria (during whose governorship Rome enrolled the Empire for taxation purposes); the Caesars; the Herods; the Pharisees and the Sadducees; Annas and
Caiaphas, who had Jesus crucified; Felix and Festus, under whose governorships the apostle Paul was arrested and before whom he spoke of Jesus; Jesus' brother, James; and John the Baptist.
Posted 09 February 2011 - 02:29 AM
Posted 09 February 2011 - 03:15 AM
I dont think they even knew that weed could get you high back then
The oldest weed was found in a Chinese shamans tomb, and it was with other medicines and things like that.The archeologists are pretty certain that it was something people were treated with either eaten or smoked so its safe to bet that a bunch of ancient peeps were .
Posted 09 February 2011 - 03:54 AM
Posted 09 February 2011 - 04:31 AM
Just wait for that headline to hit papers
Weren't the Sumerians skilled in glassblowing? They probably made the first bongs
"Worlds first bong found"
Posted 09 February 2011 - 04:35 AM
Posted 09 February 2011 - 01:54 PM
WAIT BUT ISN'T THERE SUFFICIENT EVIDENCE?
BUT... if he did, I bet he smoked weed.
Posted 09 February 2011 - 06:23 PM
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