Official website Michel de Notre Dame – Monotheism Catholic Ministry
The Way To The cross
Stations of the Cross
Crucifixion of Judas Iscariot
Judas Iscariot a miss interpretation of Judas the Sicarii, The Sicarii were a splinter group of the Jewish Zealots, who carried sicae, or small daggers, concealed in their cloaks. At public gatherings, they pulled out these daggers to attack Romans and Roman sympathizers alike, blending into the crowd after the deed to escape detection.
Jude (alternatively Judas or Judah) is one of the brothers of Jesus who is his twin. Thomas the Apostle also called Didymus “twin” was one of the six Apostles of Jesus. Thomas is Judas brother of Jesus.
According to the Gospel of Judas, Jesus asked him the ultime Sacrifice, dying at his place.
The Muslim belief on Jesus’ CRUXIFIXTION is supported by those gospels which were kept safe from distortion, like the Gospel of Judas, which states that Jesus told Judas: “You will exceed all of them, for you will sacrifice the man that clothes me.” This gospel confirms the Muslim belief that Jesus was not crucified and it is Judas, who might have been the one who did not betrayed him, and who was crucified instead. According to Muslims, “clothes me” means “bears my resemblance”
The Way To The Cross
- Arrestation of Judas and automatically condemned to the cross, NO trail. Same rule existed for Paul: “Paul’s use of his Roman citizenship in order to avoid being murdered is in Acts 25. But Paul said: “I stand before the judgment seat of Caesar, where I have the right to be judged . . . “For on the one hand, if I am a wrongdoer and have done anything worthy of death, I do not object to dying; but if there is no truth in their accusations against me, no one can deliver me over to them”. So Judas was not roman cannot have the privilege of a trail.
- Judas is stripped of his clothing
- Judas is nailed to the cross
- Judas dies on the cross, no ones is with him, he didn’t talk to anybody. According to the Synoptic Gospels, the women who witnessed Jesus’ crucifixion, including specifically Mary Magdalene, were looking or watching “from a distance” (Matt. 27:55-56; Mark 15:40-41; cf. Luke 23:49; 24:10]). Roman will not allowed anyone to be close to a prisoner, even more to someone sentenced to die.
Abp. Eric Michel