The man who found THE TOMB OF JESUS was sure of it.

 The widow of the Israeli archeologist who led the excavation of a hugely controversial First-Century burial tomb in Jerusalem’s Talpiot neighborhood 28 years ago said on Wednesday that her late husband knew he had found the burial place of Jesus and was afraid the discovery would trigger a wave of anti-Semitism because of the apparent challenge to Christian beliefs.

Simcha Jacobovici, an Israeli-born, Canadian-based filmmaker whose The Lost Tomb of Jesus brought the issue into world headlines a year ago, called Mrs. Gat’s comments “a showstopper.” Jacobovici, who attended the symposium, said he “fell off the chair” when he heard her.

How do I know the Tomb, is the Jesus family tomb? Because before I saw the Jesus Tomb, indeed, before it was even released, I intuited the numerology system called Jesus Christ Numerology that is built on two symbols. The Pyramid and the Circle. Then, later the movie came out, and I was stunned to see, on the tomb, the engraving of the ancient symbol. THE CHEVRON AND THE CIRCLE (which is also standing for zero).  The Chevron and the Circle means QUADRUPLICITY. (I’ll go get the right spelling and come back with it). I have done the numbers on that, and it aligns with Jesus Christ directly. And more.  The Tomb is the tomb of Jesus. Why was it dismissed ? What was all that about ?

Furthermore, the man who made the movie, Simcha aligns with 220.   220 is THE END OF THE MAYAN CALENDAR IN 2012.

The Chevron and the Circle

East Talpiot, Jerusalem. March 30, 1980. The Tomb of the Ten Ossuaries. Excavation Day One.

Upon their arrival, the first thing archaeologists Josef Gat, Amos Kloner and Shimon Gibson noted was the strange symbol over the door to the Jesus tomb, on the south face of the antechamber. They had never seen another like it: a decorative V- or Y-shaped gable or chevron over a prominent circle. It measured more than a meter wide, a quite beautifully rendered stone relief sculpture. All three archaeologists knew that the splendor of the façade, especially in a tomb with no other decorative features, was extremely rare.

Bones had been placed in the antechamber directly underneath the chevron symbol, possibly deliberately. This too was decidedly not typical. In ancient Jerusalem, the dead were placed inside tombs; in tombs, the dead were placed inside ossuaries. What were human bones doing under the symbol? Whose bones were they? Were they connected with the unprecedented symbol over the passage into the tomb?

Symbols are shifty things. A fish, for example, can represent Christianity, depict the sign of Pisces, or stand for a manufacturer’s brand of frozen seafood. So it is with the chevron and the circle found on the “Tomb of the Ten Ossuaries.” We can look for other symbols that pre- and post-date it to try to pinpoint influence. We can say what it is like. But we cannot say for sure. That job is for some future historian.

The symbol in question has no precedent, but it is in use today, a diacritical mark used by modern typographers. No connection there. It is used astrologically to represent something called quadruplicity, or the quality of cardinality. And though astrology is ancient—more than 6 000 years old—the symbol of quadruplicity was not used until at least the Middle Ages. No help there either.


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