mandag 21. mai 2012

Nr. 310: The Apostle Peter was never apostle to the Gentiles as the Apostle Paul was it!

Nr. 310: The Apostle Peter was never apostle to the Gentiles as the Apostle Paul was it!

By Justin Kaspersen

According the author is Peter and Paul was buried in England. Paul was killed in Rome, but it was not the apostle Peter when he was never there in life but seemed only among the children of Israel, both in Israel and throughout the world dakjente!

Is not it strange that most of the New Testament for Apostegjerningene was written by Paul and not Peter? Why lost both Peter and the other apostles suddenly appeared after Peter, when he was in the house of Cornelius, began to preach the Gospel to the Gentiles? And why it was only Peter and John as a fleeting moment appeared in Jerusalem at the gathering which is described in Acts 15? Following Acts 15, we read all about Paul's preaching to the Gentiles. What is the reason? What happened to the twelve apostles? Let's get to the bottom of this matter! It is in fact a reason why trips to the twelve apostles have been cloaked in mystery - until now. You are probably told that Jesus chose twelve apostles whom he ordained. Then he sent them to the Jews that they would preach to them first, and when the Jews as a nation rejected the message, you probably thought that when the apostles turned to the Gentiles. This is far from the truth! It was the Apostle Paul, who several years later was named a special apostle, who was commissioned to carry the Gospel to the Gentiles. Jesus made this declaration to Ananias, who was sent to baptize Paul, "Go!" For him, Saul, who was named Paul, is "a chosen vessel for me to bear my name before the Gentiles and kings and for the children of Israel "(Acts 9.15). It was Paul, not one of the twelve, who said: "From now on I will go to the Gentiles" (Acts 18:6). Jesus was not called Paul to be a special disciple to preach the Gospel to the Gentiles, if the twelve apostles had been given this assignment.

Jesus' command tells

Notice the surprising answer in Matthew 10.5-6: "These twelve Jesus sent forth and commanded them: Do not go the way of the Gentiles, and do not go into any of the Samaritans cities, but go rather to the lost sheep of Israel house! " Israel (the ten "lost" tribes) were taken captive to "Medes cities" in northern Assyria, and walked further west into Europe, where they were known by a number of foreign names Jesus meant exactly what he said! He "commanded them." The twelve were not allowed to preach the Gospel among the heathen. It was Paul who got this assignment. The twelve would instead go to "the lost sheep of Israel" - the lost ten tribes? Certainly Jesus sent Peter to Cornelius (Acts 10-11) to open the Gospel to the Gentiles, but Peter's life mission was to preach the Gospel to "the lost sheep of Israel." In its capacity as "chief apostle" Peter only opened the door to the Gentiles. It was Paul who went through the door and brought the Gospel to the nations. As "chief apostle" Peter went only once to the Samaritans, who were "pagans." But it was not to bring the Gospel to them. Philip had done it! Peter and John only prayed for the Samaritans that they might receive the Holy Spirit (see Acts 8,5.14-17). Now we know who the twelve apostles were sent. They were not sent to the Gentiles, but to "the lost sheep of Israel." It was Paul who went to the Gentiles. Now we will look at how Peter and others of the twelve apostles went after they had left Palestine. This has been one of history's best kept secrets! If the world had been aware of which countries the twelve apostles went to, would Israel never lost sight of! But God had a purpose in that the identity of Israel would not be revealed before in our vibrant century. There are many who do not understand the purpose of this. "Israel" identified From the sons of Jacob - who was named Israel - sprang twelve tribes. Under King David, they were united as one nation, Israel. After David's son Solomon was dead, were the twelve tribes divided into two nations. The tribe of Judah split from the nation of Israel to support the king of Israel had rejected. Benjamin went with Judah. The new nation was created with Jerusalem as its capital. This nation became known as "Judah". The inhabitants were later called "the Jews". The other ten tribes, who rejected the son of Solomon, settled in the north, with Samaria as its capital. They became known as "the house of Israel." Whole books of the Old Testament portrays the power struggle between Israel and Judah. The first time the word "Jew" is mentioned in the Bible, is in conjunction with Israel's king who allied with the Syrian king to drive the Jews out of Eilat, which was the port city on the Red Sea (2 Kings 16.6 to 7). The northern ten tribes, Israel, was defeated by the mighty Assyria under a three-year siege (721-718 BC). The people were led into captivity beyond the Tigris River and a resident of Assyria and the Medes cities around the lake URMI, southwest of the Caspian Sea. Now the Assyrians brought pagans from Babylon to the cities of Samaria land which was now abandoned. These nations (2 Kings 17) was at the time of Jesus known as Samaritans.

Israel never returned to Palestine. The nation became known as "the lost ten tribes". It was to them Jesus sent the twelve apostles!

Judah, who later became known as Jews, were still living in Palestine until the Babylonian siege, which began in 604 BC Judah was then deported to Mesopotamia. Seventy years later they returned to Palestine. In later history they became commonly known as "Israel" because they were the only descendants of Jacob - Israel - now living in Palestine. The ten tribes - Israel - disappeared from sight in the country they were abducted to. Jesus "came into its own" house of Judah, and "his own received him not" (Jn 1:11). Jesus descended from King David, who was of the tribe of Judah. When his own people, "the Jews", rejected him, he turned not to the Gentiles. It was Paul who did it. Jesus said in place of the pagan woman, "I am not sent but unto the lost sheep of Israel" (Matthew 15:24). For later to fulfill this divine mission - for Jesus was nailed to the cross of Calvary to pay for the sins of the world - he ordered his twelve disciples. They received the command, "Go to the lost sheep of Israel." They did so, but history has lost sight of where they went! Journeys have been shrouded in mystery until this time.

What the New Testament tells

History of the New Testament church is recorded in Acts. But have you ever noticed that Acts ends in the middle of the story? Luke does not even finished the story of Paul after the two-year imprisonment in Rome was over!


Jesus commanded his disciples to go to "the lost sheep of Israel." Are we to believe that they were obedient to their master's orders? Of course they were there. The picture shows the Leonardo da Vinci's famous mural "The Last Supper" You will find the answer in the command Jesus gave Paul. Even before Paul was baptized, Jesus had planned the work he would perform to come. Paul was to preach to the Gentiles, which he did in Cyprus, Asia Minor and Greece. Later he was to stand before kings, which took place during two years of captivity in Rome. Towards the end of this two year period, in which no accusers had signed up, would Paul, according to Roman law automatically been set free. It is here that Luke strangely interrupts the story of the business to Paul. See Acts 28.31. But the third mission of Paul was not yet done! Jesus had chosen Paul for a threefold mission: "to bear my name before the Gentiles and kings and the children of Israel" (Acts 9.15). There lies the answer. Also, he would finish his work among the ten lost tribes! Luke was not allowed by Jesus to write down the book of Acts the final journeys of Paul's life. This would have revealed how the children of Israel found themselves! It was not in God's time to make this known at the time. But now, in this klimaktiske end of time, the time has come to roll to the side of history mist veil and show how the twelve apostles went.

Three words that are missing

Let's go to James. To whom is it written? Read yourself: "James, God and the Lord Jesus Christ's servant, greets the twelve tribes which are scattered around the country" (James 1:1). Probably you have never noticed this before. This book is not addressed to the Gentiles. It is also not addressed specifically to Judah, or Jews. It is addressed to all twelve tribes. Both the House of Judah and Israel, the lost ten tribes. Have you ever noticed that James, like Acts, ends abruptly without the usual greetings? Read yourself: James 5.20. Compare with the letters of Paul. In the original, inspired Greek New Testament, all the letters of Paul with an Amen. All four gospels ends with an Amen. Revelation ends with an Amen. This little word Amen is derived from Hebrew and signifies completion. In the King James, the Authorized Version (most modern translations are inaccurate, and in many cases, the correct ending carelessly omitted), leave all the New Testament books with an Amen, except three of them, Acts, James and 3 John. In these three letters, and only to them, does not occur word Amen in the inspired original Greek text. It is omitted on purpose. Why? Each case of Amen is a special character. It indicates that God wants us to understand that some missing information should not be preached to the world before our time, when the gospel is spread throughout the world as a final witness before the end. God purposely omitted from the Book of Acts the final chapters of the history of the first true church. If this had been taken, would the identity of Israel and where they were, have been revealed! It is part of God's plan that Israel would lose its identity and believe they were pagans. If James had made with the usual salutation, the nations of Israel would have been revealed. Paul often ends his letters with the names of places and persons. See, for example. the last verses of Romans, Colossians, and Hebrews. This is what is missing on purpose in the book of James. And why is missing the short 3 John. an Amen? Let John tell yourself: "I could have much to write to you, but I will not write it to you with pen and ink" (3 John 13). In his letter reveals John, a pagan conspiracy. It was a diabolical attempt by Simon Magus and his false apostles to win control of God's true church and parade as "Christianity". God did not allow John to announce in a clear voice the names of the leaders of this conspiracy and the offer to the The timber from. This is why John concludes his letter so quickly. The missing Amen is a sign that tells us that we must look elsewhere in the Bible for the answer. If you have eyes to see, the answer is described in Revelation. 17, Acts 8 and many other places in the Bible. The time has now come when this conspiracy will be revealed (2 Thessalonians 2), just before Jesus comes back. But let us return to James for a moment. The controversy reveals how Missionary Journeys of the Apostle Paul James 4.1 says that there was ongoing strife among the lost tribes of Israel. "Whence comes all enemies, and from whence comes all dispute among you?" Asked James. What kind of conflict or war was this? Among Jews, there was no conflict or war before the uprising against the Romans several years later. These conflicts or wars identify the lost House of Israel - the land where the twelve apostles went. James wrote his letter about. AD 60 (According to Josephus he suffered martyrdom a few years later.) The world had the moment of peace, cowed by the fear of Roman military intervention. Just before the year 60 AD there were only two places in the world where there was ongoing wars and strife and battles among the civilian population. Once you discover the areas in question, you will also be located where the ten lost tribes of Jacob wrote, was located. All one needs to do is look in the military records for the period just before and up to 60 years The results will surprise you! The two countries were the British Isles (with strife and battles that broke out in year 60, when the Iceni tribe under Boudicea rebelled), and the Parthian kingdom. But these two countries were not the only places in the house of Israel went to exile. We turn up to 1 Peter.

Who wrote Peter?

Who wrote his letters to Peter? Here it is: "Peter, an apostle of Jesus Christ - to the elect, those who are foreigners and are scattered throughout Pontus, Galatia, Cappadocia, Asia and Bithynia" (1 Peter 1:1). These were not Gentiles. Peter was not the apostle to the Gentiles (Galatians 2:8). Paul was. Peter was the "chief apostle" of the lost sheep of Israel. Notice the word "foreigners". It does not heathens. The Greek word is parepidemos, which means "a resident foreigner," literally "an alien alongside." It refers not to the Gentiles, but to non-Gentiles who dwelt among Gentiles as aliens and foreigners. Abraham was such. a stranger, a foreigner when he lived among the Canaanites, the Gentiles in Palestine. Peter turned to parts of the ten lost tribes who lived among the Gentiles as aliens and foreigners. He did not write primarily for Jews. He would not have indicted them as "foreigners" because he was "Jew". Notice the areas of Peter mentioned in his letter. You may have to look for in a Bible atlas to locate them. They are all located in the northern part of Asia Minor, what is now modern Turkey. These areas lay just west of the Parthian kingdom! Paul preached not in these areas. He spent several years in the south, or the Greek part of Asia Minor. "But I have," said Paul, "was my honor to preach the gospel where Christ was not before mentioned, that I should build on a foundation of others had been" (Rom 15.20). Paul preached not in those areas where Peter and other of the twelve apostles had carried the Gospel. Where can you find in the New Testament that Paul preached in Pontus, Cappadocia and Bithynia? These areas were reserved for Peter and some of the other twelve. Paul spread the Gospel to Asia province, but only to the south, in the districts around Ephesus. Paul was expressly forbidden to preach in Mysia, which was the northern part of the Roman province of Asia (Acts 16.6-7). "When they" - Paul and his companions - "were come near Mysia, they tried to go into Bithynia: but the Spirit did not permit them. They went past Mysia and came down to Troas "(Acts 16.7-8). These were the areas where the lost sheep of the house of Israel dwelt as strangers and foreigners among the Gentiles. During his first journey, Paul preached in the cities of Iconium, Lystra and Derbe in the southern part of Galatia (Acts 14). But nowhere in the New Testament you will find that Paul preached in the northern part of Galatia, the area Peter mentioned in his letter to the tribes of Israel.

Track of the ten tribes along the Black Sea Coast

When it comes to Peter's letter, you should note the evidence for that part of the house of Israel lived along the Black Sea coast in the northern part of Asia Minor in early New Testament times. At the time of Jesus was the Greek writers realize that the areas in the northern part of Asia Minor were Greek (apart from a few Greek trading colonies in the port cities). The Greeks said that the new peoples lived in the northern part of Asia Minor in New Testament times. Here is a surprising story written by Diodorus of Sicily: "Many people who were defeated were moved to new homes, and two of these were for very large colonies. One consisted of Assyrians and was removed to the country between Paflagonia and Pontus, and the other moved from Media and settled along the Tanais (the River Don in ancient Scythia - the modern Ukraine, north of the Black Sea in southern Russia). " See Diodorus: Book 3, page 43 The Twelve Apostles missions to areas other than Paul. They went to areas, including in Asia Minor, where it was still "lost sheep of Israel" Note the areas of these colonies came from: Assyria and Media. These were the areas where the house of Israel were taken captive. "So was Israel carried away from their land to Assyria, where they have been to this day" (2 Kings 17.23). "In the ninth year of Hosea took the Assyrian king, Samaria and carried Israel away into Assyria. He let them live in Halah and in Habor by the river of Gozan and in Media's cities "(2 Kings 17.6). Israel lived in captivity among the Assyrians as strangers and foreigners. When the Assyrians were later moved from their homeland to northern Asia Minor, traveled parts of the house of Israel with them. Here we find evidence for the geographer Strabo. He called the colonists in northern Asia Minor "White Syrians" (12,3.9) instead of Assyrians. There were therefore two kinds of people: Assyrians and "White Syrians". Who were those who were called "White Syrians"? None other than the house of Israel that had been recorded in the Assyrian captivity. "Syria" was the Greek name of the entire eastern coastline along the Mediterranean north of Judea. Because the house of Israel dwelt in Palestine - after the Greek concepts southern Syria - the Greeks called them "White Syrians". In contrast, held the darker Syrians in Syria and has lived there to this day. When the Assyrians were forced to emigrate to the north of Asia Minor, emigrated also the former slaves their "hvitesyrerne" or ten tribes of Israel, along with them. We find them still there in New Testament times. It is to these people - the lost sheep of Israel - the foreigners among the Assyrians, that Peter writes his first letter (1 Peter 1:1). Could anything be clearer? "Chief Apostle" of Israel writes to portions of the ten lost tribes who lived among the Assyrians - who originally brought them into captivity! We would later discover when and where these "lost sheep" migrated from Asia Minor to the north-western Europe. Now we will draw history's curtain aside and see how each of the twelve apostles preached. You will be surprised! What Greek historians tell Why has not anyone thought of this before? If a lot of Greeks in the south of Asia Minor were converted to Christ as a result of the activities of Paul, and many of the ten lost tribes of Israel in the north of Asia Minor also was converted at the same time, should not the Greeks then have left accounts of which of the twelve apostles who brought the Gospel there? Note also that the Greeks had not lost the New Testament. They have left it down from generation to generation throughout the ages. Is not it likely that the learned among the Greeks have left behind a true account of the preaching of the twelve apostles? The Apostle Paul is imprisoned. A section from the Bassus-sarkofagenDet is precisely what they've done! And yet there is almost no one believed them! The Greeks tell is not what most people expect to hear. Some, who do not have in mind the difference between Israel and Judah ("Jews"), believe that the apostles went exclusively to the Jews. Even among those who are aware of where Israel is today, not everyone understands that several of the tribes of Israel at the time of the apostles were not the same place then as today. Scholars have often wondered about the unusual information Greeks have written down. These historical reports of the Apostles is something quite different from that found in the false, apocryphal literature of the Roman Church's earliest days. In the early medieval Greek historians have left us with information that is extracted from the original writings that apparently no longer exists. They had firsthand sources of information from the scholars do not have access to now. What do these Greek historians? A valuable source of information is the Greek and Latin Ecclesiasticae Historiæ of Nicephorus Callistus. Another, in English, is Antiquitates Apostolicae by William Cave. Typical Greek tradition claims that the apostles did not leave the areas in Syria-Palestine before they had served for twelve years. The number twelve symbolizes an organized beginning. Before these twelve years were over, was one of the apostles already dead: James, the brother of John. He had been beheaded by Herod (Acts 12). But where did the remaining apostles? Simon Peter in England Let's start with Simon Peter. Jesus made Peter the leading apostle was to coordinate activities. In this capacity, Peter had to necessarily travel to far more places than the ones he personally worked in. The question is: where he spent most of his time? We know that a shorter time Peter was in Babylon in Mesopotamia. It was here he wrote his letters to the churches in Asia Minor (1 Peter 5:13). Babylon was the greater by the apostles in the east appeared from. In the same manner used Paul and other evangelists under him Antioch in Syria as their headquarters (Acts 14.26). The order of Peter in the first verse in his first letter enumerated the provinces of Asia Minor - from east to west and back - clearly shows that the letter was sent from Babylon to the east, and not from Rome in the west. Rome was not called "modern Babylon" until Christ revealed it at a much later date (Rev 17), after Peter's death. The Roman Emperor Nero How Peter spent most of his time after twelve years in Palestine? The Greek historian Metaphrastes says that "Peter was not only in these western areas" - the Western Mediterranean - "but especially that he was there for a long time." Here we find Peter's thesis in his work for the ten lost tribes. ". . . A long time in England, where he converted many nations to the faith. "(See margin note on page 45 of the Caves Antiquitates Apostolicae.) Peter preached the gospel in England, not in Rome. The true gospel was not preached publicly in Rome before Paul arrived in the year 59 AD Paul never mentions Peter in his letter to the brethren in Rome - most of which had been converted on Pentecost in 30 AD Not even the Jews at Rome had heard the Gospel be preached before Paul arrived. Here we find Luke's inspired account of Paul's arrival in Rome: "After three days he called [Paul] together the leading men among the Jews in that city" (Acts 28.17). And again: "They said to him: We have not received any letters from Judea concerning you. Nor does it come brothers here who has reported or spoken any evil about you. But we want to hear what you think, because we know that this sect everywhere face contradiction. After they had agreed a day with him, came even more to him in his lodging. He then laid out for them, testifying about the kingdom of God, and sought to convince them about Jesus from the law of Moses and the prophets, from morning to evening "(Acts 28.21-23). Here you will find crucial evidence that the Jews of Rome had never heard the apostle Peter preach. But there had been a "Peter" in Rome - from Claudius Caesar's days. This Peter sat in a prominent position. He was the supreme head of the Babylonian mysteries. His office was to be a "Peter" - an interpreter, or one that opens up secrets. In the Babylonian and Hebrew means Peter "an opening" Therefore, the expression used in Hebrew for "first born, one that first opens the womb." This Peter in Rome was also called Simon - Simon Magus, Simon Magus (Acts 8). He was the leader of the conspiracy was hatched by the priests of the Babylonian-Samaritan mysteries. These conspirators tried to use Jesus' name as a cloak for their diabolical religion. They founded what is today parading as a false "Christian religion" (see John 3.). Simon Peter, Jesus' apostle, was in England, and not in Rome. It was in England, he preached the gospel of the kingdom of God. The fact that Peter preached in the British Isles is in itself a proof that the ten lost tribes of Israel were already there. Simon Peter had been commissioned to go to the ten lost tribes. And strikingly probably began major internal wars to hit England around AD 60 This is what James warns in his letter (chapter 4, verse 1) to the twelve tribes of Israel. Can history be clearer? Where did Peter and Paul buried? Through the centuries the Christian world has taken for granted that Peter and Paul was buried in Rome. It seems that no one has thought to challenge tradition. We know that Paul was brought to Rome in the year 67 AD He was beheaded and buried by the road to Ostia. But are his remains still there? The usual tradition also claims that the Apostle Peter was brought to Rome under Emperor Nero's time, and suffered martyrdom about the same time. There are a number of ancient literature - something false, and something real - which confirms that Simon Magus, the false apostle who paraded as Peter, also died in Rome. The question is: What Simon is what today is buried under the Vatican? Is there evidence that the remains of the apostles Paul and Peter were moved from Rome - and in which case they find themselves today? There is a specific reason that the Vatican has been so reluctant to claim that the tomb of the Apostle Peter Found. They are aware that it is Simon Magus, the false Peter, who is buried there, and not the apostle Peter. Here's what happened: In the year 656 AD particular Lian Vita Pope that the Roman Catholic Church was not interested in the remains of the Apostles Peter and Paul. The Pope therefore ordered the remains sent to the English King Oswy. Here is part of the Pope's letter to King Oswy: "We have therefore ordered that the blessed gifts of the holy martyrs, that is, relics after the blessed Apostles Peter and Paul, and after the holy martyrs Laurentius, John, Paul, Gregory and Pancratius should be left to those who present carry this letter, that they should hand them to Your Excellency "(Bede's Ecclesiastical History, Book III, chapter 29, Could anything be more astounding? Pope sent the bones of Peter and Paul (called" relics "in the Pope's letter) from Rome to England - to "the land of Israel." Approx. 150 years earlier Constantius of Lyons took the remains of all the apostles and martyrs from Gaul and buried them in a special tomb in St. Albans in England (see Life of St. Germanus). Andrew, his brother After AD 449 England was populated by hundreds of thousands of people who lived there in Peter's time. The story calls them Angles and Saxons. They came originally from the shores of the Black Sea, where Israel had stayed. Around the year 256 AD they began to migrate from northern Asia Minor along the shores of the Black Sea to the kymbriske peninsula (Denmark) opposite Britain. It was the ancestors of these people Peter wrote his letter. But which of the twelve apostles preached to their ancestors, the so-called "White Syrians", at the time they lived at the Bosphorus and the Black Sea? Listen to the answers from the Greek historians: "In this division Andrew had Scythia and neighboring countries who were mainly assigned to him as his province. First he traveled through Cappadocia, (Upper) Galatia and Bithynia and taught them the faith of Jesus, and went all the way along the euksinske sea "- the old name for the Black Sea -" and into Scythia loneliness. " One of the ancient Greek writers outlining these trips in detail, as if Luke would have written an account of the other apostles on a par with the story of Paul. Andreas ". . . Then went to Trapezus, a port city at the euksinske sea, and after having been in many other places he came to Nicaea, where he stayed for two years and taught and performed miracles with great success. He then went to Nicomedia, and Chalcedon. Having sailed through the Propontis he came by sea to the euksinske Heraklea [the modern Sevastopol] and then to Amastris. . . . After that he came to Sinope, a city of the same ocean. . . . Here he met his brother Peter, as he was with for a long time. . . . Having gone there, he came again to Amynsus then. . . He proposed to return to Jerusalem "- the main church. "After a time he traveled to the country Abasgi (a country in the Caucasus). . . . Then he went to. . . . The Asian part of Scythia, or Samartia, but because he found the inhabitants very barbarous and difficult to deal with, he was not so long there. Only in Kerson, or Chersoneos, a large and populous city in the Bosporus (this Bosporus is the modern Krimhalvøy) He spent some time teaching them and confirmed them in the faith. Then he went on board a ship and sailed across the [Black] sea to Sinope, which was in Paflagonia "(Cave: Antiquitates Apostolicae, pp. 137-138). Here we see that Andrew preached in the same areas in Asia Minor, Paul went to no. From this area, and from Scythia north of the Black Sea, migrated the ancestors of the Scots and Anglo-Saxons, as we have already seen. They are of Israel - or to Andrew disobeyed his task! And what of the modern Scottish tradition says that Andrew preached to their ancestors? Significantly, in fact.

What about the other apostles?

Where did Simon the Zealot with the Gospel? From the Greek Scriptures, we find his itinerary: Simon "headed to Egypt, then to Cyrene, and Africa. . . . And throughout Mauritania and all Libya, where he preached the Gospel. . . . Nor could the cold blunt his zeal, or prevent him from sailing with the Christian message across to the western islands, all the way to England. Here he preached and performed many miracles. "Nicephorus and Dorotheus both wrote that" he went eventually to Britain (England) and. . . Was crucified. . . And buried there "(Cave: Antiquitates Apostolicae, p 203). Today Sinope in Turkey by the Black Sea sydbredden Think about this. Here we find another of the twelve apostles preach to the lost tribes of Israel in Britain and the west, but what did Simon the Zealot in North Africa? Were some of Israel there, too? Had some fled westward in 721 BC when Assyria conquered Palestine? For this answer Geoffrey of Monmouth, "Saxons. . . Went to Africans Gormund king of Ireland, where he had come with a large fleet and conquered the people there. Then, in case voters' treachery, he sailed with 160,000 Africans to England. . . And destroyed, it was said, the whole country with its countless thousands of Africans "(Book XI, sect. 8.19). These countless thousands of "Africans" were either Negroes or Arabs. They were white men - Nordic - who came from North Africa and Mauritania, where Simon preached. The Universal History (1748, vol xvii, p 194) says that these Nordic people ". . . Stated that their ancestors were driven out of Asia by a powerful enemy, and into Greece. From there they fled ahead "to North Africa. "But this. . . Must be understood to mean that it only concerns the white nations that inhabited certain parts of western Barbary and Numidia. " What white nation was driven from the western part of West Asia? Israel! And their powerful enemy? Assyria! For almost three hundred years after Simon the Zealot lived in Mauritania. But they are not in North Africa today. They came to England shortly after AD 449 around the time of the Anglo-Saxon invasion. In the year 598 AD, when the bishop of Rome sent Augustine to bring Catholicism to England, he discovered that the inhabitants were already professing Christians! Their ancestors had already heard the message from one of the twelve apostles. Also Ireland Another apostle who was sent to the lost sheep of Israel was James, son of Alphaeus. Some early writers have been somewhat at a loss, because there were two of the twelve apostles named James. James, the son of Alphaeus, was the one who left Palestine after the first twelve years. The activities of this apostle are sometimes attributed to James, the brother of John. But the latter had already been beheaded by Herod (Acts 12:2). How preached Jacob, son of Alphaeus? "The Spanish writers are generally agreed that after Stephen's death came to this western world, and especially to Spain (some add England and Ireland), where he planted Christianity" (Cave, p 148). Note that. Even an apostle who was sent to the lost sheep of Israel ended up in the British Isles - In Ireland, as well as in England. The Evangelical Demonstrations, Book 3, Chapter 7, Eusebius tells us that the apostles "went over to the so-called British Isles." Could anything be clearer? James also spent time in Spain. Why Spain? From ancient times, Spain was the main route of migration from the eastern Mediterranean to the British Isles. Ireland's ancient royal family lived for a time in Spain. Even today belongs to an important part of the Iberian Peninsula - Gibraltar - the tribes of Israel who had the birthright, Manasseh - England! Paul was also in England? Now we will see even more evidence that the apostles worked for the lost sheep of Israel in the British Isles. From an old work, published by William Camden in 1674, we read: "The true Christianity was early planted here by Joseph of Arimathea, Simon the Zealot, Aristobulus, Peter and Paul, as you can tell by Dorotheus, Theodoretus and Sephronius" (Remains of Britain, p 5). Paul is also included! Had Paul planned to go from Italy to Spain and then to England? Here is the answer ". . . I will go the way of you to Spain "(Rom 15:28). In his letter to the Corinthians confirms Clement of Rome journeys of Paul in the west. However, including the UK? (08-Britannia) The Greek church historian Theodoret has this to say: "That St. Paul brought salvation to the islands in the ocean" (book 1 of Psalms cxvi, p 870). The British Isles! But this was only to preach to the Gentiles? Absolutely not. Do not forget that the third and last part of the Great Commission given to Paul, after he had preached Christ to the kings and rulers of Rome, was to lift up Jesus' name to "Israel" (Acts 9.15) - the ten lost tribes. This is not a prophecy about the Jews, as Paul had preached to the Greek part of the world in the Eastern Mediterranean. This is a prophecy about the problem Paul had in the British Isles. On the banks of the Caspian Sea James wrote that Israel was "spread around the country." We have found them in Northwest Europe, North Africa, whence they emigrated to England in the fifth century AD, and in northern Asia Minor in connection with the Assyrians. Around the year 256 AD they began to migrate from areas of the Black Sea to Denmark and then to the British Isles in 449 But parts of the ten lost tribes found themselves in another area beyond the Roman frontiers. This area was known as the Parthian kingdom. Who were the Parthians, has long been a mystery. Around 700 BC they appeared suddenly near the Caspian Sea as slaves under the Assyrians. "According to Diodorus, who probably followed Ctesias, they came during Medes rule after having been subject to Assyria, and then the Persians" (Rawlinson: Monarchia, vol IV, p 26, quoted from Diodorus Siculus, ii 2.2; 34, 1 and 6). Around 250 BC Parthians came to power in areas along the south bank of the Caspian Sea. This was precisely the areas Israel was exiled! What puzzles historians is that the Parthians were neither Persians, Medes, Assyrians or any other known people. Even their name breathes mystery - until you understand the Bible. The term party means "exile." (See Rawlinson: The Sixth Monarchy, p 19) The only people who were in exile in this area were the ten tribes of Israel. Parthians included none other than the ten lost tribes who were exiled, and lived there until 226 AD That's when the Persians drove them into Europe. Note the following: James addressed his letter to the twelve tribes of Israel who were scattered throughout the countries. He warns the Israelites about the wars and contentions they carried within their own ranks. When James wrote this letter about. AD 60, there was peace in the world except for two areas: England and Parthia. There is no doubt that Britain and Parthia consisted of Israelites. Which of the twelve apostles brought the Gospel to the Israelites in the party? The Greek historians say that Thomas brought the gospel to "Parthia, after that Sophronius and other states, that he preached the gospel to the Medes, Persians, karma authors, hyrcania, Bactria and their neighbors" (Cave, p 189). These foreign names include those areas we know today as Iran (or Persia) and Afghanistan. The apostles had this whole area under the Parthians. Though many Israelites had already left the area, were large amounts of back, spread over the adjoining districts. They had lost their identity and became known under the names of the districts where they lived. The Jewish historian Josephus was well aware of Parthia as a major habitat of the ten tribes. He says: "But the people of Israel (the ten tribes) were still present in the country (they did not return to Palestine). That is why there are only two tribes in Asia and Europe subject to the Romans, while the ten tribes located beyond Euphrates till now and are a countless multitude that can not be counted with numbers "(Antiquities of the Jews, book xi , chap v.2). There we have it! The area Tomas went to was, according to Josephus, filled with large amounts of the ten tribes. Josephus was apparently unaware that many had already migrated westward. But he makes it clear that only the house of Judah returned to Palestine. Israel was "beyond Euphrates till now." Parthia was conquered by Persia in 226 AD After being driven out of the party, walked the ten tribes of the Medes and the north of the Black Sea and into Scythia. (See RG Latham: The Native Races of the Russian Empire, p 216). Around AD 256 walked the ten tribes of their brethren beyond Scythia / Asia Minor and into northwestern Europe. This migration took place because of a united Roman attack in the east. But the attack backfired on the Romans, and later that year broke the hordes of Israelites and Assyrians through the Roman defenses. Thomas also traveled to the north-west India, east of Persia, where the "white Indians" lived. These "white Indians" - ie white people who lived in India - was in the later Greek writings referred to as' little naphtha-Huns. " Is there any connection to the tribe of Naphtali? In the sixth century AD they were defeated and wandered into Scandinavia. Scandinavian archeology confirms this. According to Nicephorus Bartholomew shared this great site with Tomas. Bartholomew also spent time in neighboring Armenia and parts of Upper Phrygia in Asia Minor. In his story called Nicephorus area of ​​"the western and northern parts of Asia," by which he meant the upper Lillesia, which is now modern Turkey. It was the same area Andreas bar the Gospel, and there were also believers in this area, Peter wrote his two letters. Judas, who was also called Thaddaeus Libbaeus, appeared in Assyria and Mesopotamia. These were the areas where Josephus wrote that the ten tribes lived. The Parthian kingdom, which consisted of the ten tribes who ruled over the Gentiles, included both Assyria and Mesopotamia during most of the New Testament times. From the famous city of Babylon in Mesopotamia led the business to Peter all the apostles in the East (Parthia). Philip worked in Scythia and Upper Asia (ie Asia Minor). (See Cave: Antiquitates Apostolicae, p 168) Scythia was the name of the great steppe north of the Black Sea and the Caspian Sea. It was this area that a large colony of Israelites migrated after the Persian Empire fell in 331 BC From Scythia migrated the Scots. The word "Scot" is derived from the word "skyth." That means an inhabitant of Scythia. The Scots are part of the house of Israel. It is interesting that the Celtic name of Scythia have the same meaning as the Hebrew name has Semitic languages: a migrant or immigrant! Where did Matthew? Metaphrastes says Matthew ". . . First went to Parthia, and having succeeded in planting Christianity in these areas, he went to Ethiopia, ie the Asian Ethiopia which is close to India. " For several centuries, this area of ​​the Hindu Kush, bordering on Scythia and Parthia, known as "White India." It is located just east of the area where the Assyrians settled the Israelite captives. A natural population growth led Israel to these sparsely populated areas. From there they walked on to the north-west Europe in the sixth century AD, long after the apostles. Dorotheus says that Matthew was buried in Hierapolis in Parthia. The Parthian kingdom was actually a loose union of the ten lost tribes who lived in Central Asia at this time. The Persians drove them finally out. There Parthia flourished, prospered other nations. Where the party suffered defeat, suffered other nations. Do not forget what it says in Scripture: "I will bless those who bless you, and whoever curses you I will curse" (1 Gen. 12:3). Ethiopian and Greek sources claim that Dacia (modern Romania) and Macedonia, the area north of Greece, was part of the Apostle Matthias' scope. Dacia was the part of Scythia as lay to the west. From Dacia came the Normans who ultimately settled in France and England. The French tradition is that Mary, Jesus' mother, went to Gaul (modern France) suggests that John did in Gaul in his earlier years. Jesus entrusted Mary to John's care. She may have been with him where he worked. Paul knew Gaul was an area that was inhabited by the house of Israel. He therefore went beyond Gaul during his journey from Italy to Spain (Rom 15,24.28). One of the twelve must have been in Gaul. How clearly is not all that. How can someone get me wrong these things? We can find historical evidence to definitely confirm the identity of "Israel" and their location. From secular sources is Israel's identity, an independent and absolute proof of where the twelve apostles carried out God's work.

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