Mary Magdalene – The First Pope
This is the nonfiction version of the findings with Mary Magdalene and it contains all the detailed figures, tables, gospel quotes and end notes that evolved while deciphering the strange sign language of the biblical prophets. It tells of the confusing set of events at the tomb on the morning of the resurrection. Those conflicting events can be summed up into one question, which apparently was never asked before. The question is as follows:
How could Mary Magdalene see two angels in the tomb on the morning of the resurrection while Peter could only see the folded linen clothes?
The answer is equally intriguing because the new evidence shows that the gospel writers had applied an image of the holy tabernacle as a motif to explain the mystical transition between heaven and earth with the resurrection. This allowed the writers to describe the mystical event in a terminology, which mere mortals could relate to. The tabernacle contained a room to house God and only the high priest could enter into. It contained two angelic cherubims sitting at either end of the Lord’s seat.
The new evidence shows that the gospel writers had afforded Mary Magdalene the privileged position of the original high priests where she saw into God’s holy room and viewed the two angelic cherubim sitting at either end of where the body of Jesus had lain. In contrast, the writers had denied Peter access to God’s chamber by stating that he only saw the folded linen clothes, which apparently were in the outer holy place.
It can therefore be understood that the gospel writers had projected Mary Magdalene as a high priestess at the scene albeit in a very mysterious presentation. This meant that she stood in the highest priestly office above Peter and therefore she had the credentials to succeed Jesus. This is the evidence to have her now recognized as the first pope.