Jesus and Jesus Barabbas

Written by: Gary Wonning

Many of the older Christian sects believe that Jesus didn’t die on the cross and that someone else died for him.

Some theorize there were two Jesus’s at the time of the crucifixion. Jesus of Barabbas, Son of God, and Jesus, King of the Jews.

Barabbas, according to the language at the time is not a name, but a title meaning Son of God. To appease the Jews, Barabbas, Son of God was let go and not crucified  .

Consequently, in order to appease the Romans, Jesus, King of the Jews,  was a political rebel and thus was crucified on the cross.

These two represented the two pillars of civilization, the pillar of an earthly king and the pillar of a heavenly king, the two must work hand in hand to form a more perfect union.

As we have seen, the two pillars hold a significant position in the civilization of mankind, signifying several different things in various cultures and religious belief systems, such as good/evil, male/female, night/day, darkness/light, etc.

If there were two men named Jesus, it would validity the duality of life and allude to the two pillars, a belief that has descended through the ages.

There were many claimants of the title messiah at that period in time, and two different sects may have each had their own messiah. The meaning of messiah was defined as someone destined to become king, once you made king status, you were no longer a messiah, you were the king.

Tradition held that there would be two messiahs, to work hand in hand to achieve the final victory of Yahweh and achieve victory for his chosen people. This aligns with the twin flame concept which alludes to the theory that at creation, each soul split into two separate entities, each going its own way, learning and growing on its own in order for the soul to learn separateness from its own self and to learn more quickly than if it was just one entity.

Gary has been a writer/photographer for over thirty years. Specializing in nature and landscape photography, as well as studying native cultures.

His travels have taken him to most of the United States, as well as Australia, Belize, Egypt and the Canary Islands.

He has studied the Mayan culture of Central America as well as the aborigines of Australia. Photography has given him the opportunity to observe life in various parts of the world.

He has published several books about his adventures.

For more information, please consult his website,

Your comments are welcome


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