The Royal Bloodline of Jesus Christ (pbuh)

The Marriage of Jesus Christ (pbuh) and Mary Magdalene

In Bishop Athanasius' version of the Bible it is not mentioned that Jesus was or was not married. Many of the disciples were, in fact, married. Unlike Catholic priests, Jesus did not preach celibacy, and there is no evidence that he practiced it. In fact, Matthew 19:4-5 suggests that Jesus favored marriage.

According to the Judaic custom during his time, it was mandatory that an adult Jewish man be married. Celibacy was vigorously condemned. It would have been considered freakish for Jesus to be unmarried and celibate at the time.

Jesus' rabbinical training and acknowledged Rabbi status in the Jewish community made it certain that he was married. Jewish Mishnaic law commanded it.

The Gospel of John describes the wedding at Cana, which was attended by Jesus and his mother. John 2:3-10. Jesus performed the duties at this wedding that are ascribed to the "bridegroom" under Jewish law. The wedding was attended by hundreds of wealthy and influential people like Joseph of Arimathea. Jesus transmuted water into wine at the request of his mother. This was his first public miracle.

The Book of Revelations, at 19: 7-9 and 21:9, attests to the marriage of the "Lamb" and his "wife." Revelations describes Jesus as the "Lamb." Revelations 19:9 says, "Come hither, I will show thee the bride, the Lamb's wife." Revelations 21:14 describes Jesus' twelves disciples as the "twelve apostles of the Lamb."

According to the Nag Hammadi scrolls -- a collection of Gnostic Biblical texts from about A.D. 150 that were excluded from the Bible -- Jesus was married to Mary Magdalene. The male disciples, particularly Peter, resented her spousal influence on Jesus.

The Nag Hammadi scrolls, some of which predate the Gospels in the New Testament, rest upon first-hand knowledge and/or eyewitness sources -- oral accounts by Jews fleeing the Holy Land. They escaped censorship and revisions of later Roman Catholic orthodoxy. They were written for an Egyptian audience, not a Romanized audience.

The Gospel of Philip describes three women who were always with Jesus -- His mother, his mother's sister, and Mary Magdalene, who Jesus called his "companion." In Jesus' era, the word "companion" was translated as "spouse."

"Christ loved her more than all the disciples and used to kiss her often on the mouth," according to the Gospel of Philip. Near the end of this Gospel appears this statement: " There is the Son of man and there is the son of the Son of man. The Lord is the Son of man, and the son of the Son of man is he who is created through the Son of man."

On the basis of the New Testament references cited in my previous article (e.g., Luke 23:28-29) and the Nag Hammadi scrolls, there is strong and credible evidence of a hereditary bloodline that descended directly from Jesus and Mary Magdalene -- the birth of a "son of the Son of man."

The Royal Bloodline is Well-Documented in European History.

Jesus is a lineal descendant of a royal bloodline. The Book of Matthew 1:1-17 describes Jesus' bloodline, which spans 42 generations. Jesus' bloodline includes King Solomon and King David.

Jesus experienced marriage and produced offspring with Mary Magdalene. He was not a celibate and unmarried man, as portrayed in the Roman Catholic orthodoxy or King James' version of the Bible.

After Jesus' crucifixion, resurrection, and ascension, Mary Magdalene, along with at least one of Jesus' children, was smuggled out of Jerusalem and into Gaul in the southern part of France where there was an established Jewish community already existing.

Inexplicably, there is no further reference to Mary Magdalene in Biblical history after the ascension of Christ.

Respected historians and scholars in Europe have documented the fact that the Jesus-Mary Magdalene Royal Bloodline perpetuated itself, intact and incognito, in Europe for the next four hundred years. During the fifth century A.D., this bloodline intermarried with the Royal Bloodline of the Franks, thus engendering the Merovingian dynasty. Despite all efforts to eradicate it, the Jesus-Mary Magdalene Royal Bloodline -- the Merovingian bloodline -- survived.

As an example of the Catholic Church's tacit recognition of the power and influence of the Jesus-Mary Magdalene Royal Bloodline, the Church installed and openly displayed Michelangelo's Pieta in St. Peter's Cathedral, Vatican City. This statue portrays Jesus lifeless body in the arms of his loving wife, Mary Magdalene, after his crucifixion.

Finally, there are at least a dozen families in Europe today -- with numerous collateral branches -- who are of direct Merovingian lineage and who are members of the Jesus-Mary Magdalene Royal Bloodline.

Pictured above, in the sixth century, Gourdon was the site of a findings at the monastery which are known as the Treasure of Gourdon. The latest date found among the coins that were part of the hoard is estimated to be circa 524. The treasure may have been buried in anticipation of a raid.

A shepherd girl, Louise Forest, discovered it below a Roman tile engraved with a cross. The treasure was sold at auction in Paris, 20 July 1846. The paten and chalice were acquired by the State and the documented coins were dispersed and are not available to the public.

When it was found, the hoard comprised a chalice and a rectangular paten that were similarly applied with garnets and turquoises in cloisonné compartments, together with about a hundred gold coins

The chalice is 7.5 cm tall. It rests on a truncated conical base; two handles that take the form of highly stylized birds that are recognizable solely by their beaks and garnets that form the eyes. The body of the chalice has a reverse-dragooned base. The upper part of the chalice is decorated with cloisonné garnets and turquoises cut into the shapes of hearts and palmettes. The Christian cross unequivocally identifies the ensemble as Christian.

The Chalice could be the Holy Grail used by Jesus Christ (pbuh).