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The Last Tomb of Christ

Dimulai oleh reborn, Februari 28, 2007, 02:54:18 AM

« sebelumnya - berikutnya »

0 Anggota dan 1 Pengunjung sedang melihat topik ini.


Udah ada yang baca berita ini blom? Bener ga ini yahh  ???

[pranala luar disembunyikan, sila masuk atau daftar.]

Their claim is that there was indeed a Jesus family tomb in what is now suburban Jerusalem: and that the two bone boxes on the table in front of them, exported from Israel, had contained the remains of Jesus and Mary Magdalene, whom the filmmakers assert was Jesus's wife and the mother of a son named Judah....If true, of course, it is more than that. If true, it is a contradiction, in the most earthy, concrete way, of the Bible, which claims that Jesus was taken up bodily into heaven.

The entrance to a burial cave in southern Jerusalem is seen in this undated photo. Archaeologists and clergymen in the Holy Land derided claims in a new documentary, The Last Tomb of Christ, produced by the Oscar-winning director James Cameron, that contradict major Christian tenets.


kebetulan saya sudah melihat videonya
dan di tempat video tersebut ditayangkan pun sejak awal masih diperdebatkan kok
jadi memang dari kotak yang terdapat tulang tersebut ada tulisan hebrew yang berlafaz 'joshua'
dalam penyebutannya memang kata joshua menjadi jesus

namun kita tetap ga bisa narik konklusi apapun
fondasi kristen yang berusia ribuan tahun tidak mungkin roboh hanya karena penemuan artifak seperti itu 8)


wow film yang fantastis, sulit banget carinya, a

memukau iman sekali...

The Houw Liong

Unsealing of Christ's Reputed Tomb Turns Up New Revelations
For just 60 hours, researchers had the opportunity to examine the holiest site in Christianity. Here's what they found.


JERUSALEMResearchers have continued their investigation into the site where the body of Jesus Christ is traditionally believed to have been buried, and their preliminary findings appear to confirm that portions of the tomb are still present today, having survived centuries of damage, destruction, and reconstruction of the surrounding Church of the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem's Old City.

The most venerated site in the Christian world, the tomb today consists of a limestone shelf or burial bed that was hewn from the wall of a cave. Since at least 1555, and most likely centuries earlier, the burial bed has been covered in marble cladding, allegedly to prevent eager pilgrims from removing bits of the original rock as souvenirs.

When the marble cladding was first removed on the night of October 26, an initial inspection by the conservation team from the National Technical University of Athens showed only a layer of fill material underneath. However, as researchers continued their nonstop work over the course of 60 hours, another marble slab with a cross carved into its surface was exposed. By the night of October 28, just hours before the tomb was to be resealed, the original limestone burial bed was revealed intact.

This is a modal [pranala luar disembunyikan, sila masuk atau daftar.] compatible source was found for this media.This is a modal [pranala luar disembunyikan, sila masuk atau daftar.] compatible source was found for this media.
"I'm absolutely amazed. My knees are shaking a little bit because I wasn't expecting this," said Fredrik Hiebert, National Geographic's archaeologist-in-residence. "We can't say 100 percent, but it appears to be visible proof that the location of the tomb has not shifted through time, something that scientists and historians have wondered for decades."

In addition, researchers confirmed the existence of the original limestone cave walls within the 19th-century Edicule, or shrine, which encloses the tomb. A window has been cut into the southern interior wall of the shrine to expose one of the cave walls.

Picture of archaeologist brushing off the original slab.
Crusade-era slab on top of the original stone.
Left: A restorer removes debris beneath a broken marble slab to expose the original rock surface of what is considered the burial place of Jesus.
Right: Inscribed with a Christian cross, this broken marble slab may date to the Crusades.

"This is the Holy Rock that has been revered for centuries, but only now can actually be seen," said Chief Scientific Supervisor Professor Antonia Moropoulou, who is directing the conservation and restoration of the Edicule.

Was This Really the Tomb of Christ?
While it is archaeologically impossible to say that the tomb recently uncovered in the Church of the Holy Sepulchre is the burial site of an individual Jew known as Jesus of Nazareth, there is indirect evidence to suggest that the identification of the site by representatives of the Roman emperor Constantine some 300 years later may be a reasonable one.


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The earliest accounts of Jesus' burial come from the Canonical Gospels, the first four books of the New Testament, which are believed to have been composed decades after Christ's crucifixion around A.D. 30. While there are variations in the details, the accounts consistently describe how Christ was buried in a rock-cut tomb belonging to Joseph of Arimathea, a wealthy Jewish follower of Jesus.

Archaeologists have identified more than a thousand such rock-cut tombs in the area around Jerusalem, says archaeologist and National Geographic grantee Jodi Magness. Each one of these family tombs consisted of one or more burial chambers with long niches cut into the sides of the rock to accommodate individual bodies.

"All of this is perfectly consistent with what we know about how wealthy Jews disposed of their dead in the time of Jesus," says Magness. "This does not, of course, prove that the event was historical. But what it does suggest is that whatever the sources were for the gospel accounts, they were familiar with this tradition and these burial customs."

Picture of excavator opening tomb
A conservator cleans the surface of the stone slab venerated as the final resting place of Jesus Christ.
Outside the City Walls
Jewish tradition forbade burial within the walls of a city, and the Gospels specify that Jesus was buried outside of Jerusalem, near the site of his crucifixion on Golgotha ("the place of skulls"). A few years after the burial is said to have occurred, the walls of Jerusalem were expanded, putting Golgotha and the nearby tomb within the city.

When Constantine's representatives arrived in Jerusalem around A.D. 325 to locate the tomb, they were allegedly pointed to a temple built by the Roman emperor Hadrian some 200 years earlier. Historical sources suggest that Hadrian had the temple built over the tomb to assert the dominance of Roman state religion at the site venerated by Christians.

According to Eusebius, Bishop of Caesarea, the Roman temple was razed and excavations beneath it revealed a rock-cut tomb. The top of the cave was sheared off to expose the interior, and a church was built around it to enclose the tomb. The church was completely destroyed by the Fatimids in 1009 and rebuilt in the mid-11th century.

Excavations inside of the Church of the Holy Sepulchre during the 20th century revealed remains of what is believed to be Hadrian's temple and walls from Constantine's original church. Archaeologists also documented an ancient limestone quarry and at least half a dozen other rock-cut tombs, some of which can be seen today.

Picture of a scientist and Holy men viewing the site
Picture of Holy individuals viewing the tomb
From left: Chief Scientific Supervisor Antonia Moropoulou shows the exposed tomb to Nourhan Manougian and Franciscan Custos Fr. Francesco Patton, representatives of the Armenian Patriarch, and Thephilos III, the Greek Patriarch of Jerusalem.
Franciscan priests visit the traditional site of Jesus' tomb during its renovation in the Church of the Holy Sepulchre.