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Blacked Out Through Whitewash
Pages from Chapter 1

Exposing the Greatest Coverups in "His--Story"

Page 1
Chapter 1

Black, Nappy, and Divine

 You probably already know that Jesus Christ
was a woolly haired Black man

...according to the Bible itself, called the "Lamb of God" with kinky hair compared with lamb's wool, feet the color of burnt brass (Rev. 1:14,15), and a likeness resembling jasper and sardine stone (Rev. 4:3). Jasper and sardine stone (also called sard /sardonyx), are commonly brownish and brownish-red. Three female ancestors of Jesus were Hamitic (Afrikan). Listed in Matthew's genealogy of Christ (1:1-16), their names were Tamar and Rachab (who were Canaanites), and Bathsheba who was likely a Hittite, being the wife of Uriah the Hittite. The biblical Hittites descended from Heth, a son of Ham (Gen.10:15; 23:10).

The earliest pictures of Christ ALL portray him as Black

In the catacombs under Rome where images of Jesus appear for the FIRST time, black paintings and statues of Christ, the Madonna, and biblical characters still survive from early Christian worship. In the hard-to-find classic, Anacalypsis, historian Godfrey Higgens writes on page 138, "the God Christ, as well as his mother, are described in their old pictures and statues to be black. The infant God in the arms of his black mother, his eyes and drapery white, is himself perfectly black...the whiteness of the eyes and teeth, and the studied redness of the lips, are very observable."


Catacomb painting of Christ with disciples

Early catacomb painting of Christ and his disciples
gathered for the Eucharist.


Page 2

Often provoking the establishment with his penchant for flaunting heretical truth, the lectures and books by the uncompromising scholar, Kersey Graves, were frequently suppressed and sometimes banned. First published in 1875, one such book, The World's Sixteen Crucified Saviors, continued to be a clandestine best seller for nearly a century, despite vigorous suppression. On page 56, Kersey declares: "There is as much evidence that the Christian Savior was a black man, or at least a dark man...and that evidence is the testimony of his disciples, who had nearly as good an opportunity of knowing what his complexion was as the evangelists, who omit to say anything about it. In the pictures and portraits of Christ by the early Christians, he is uniformly represented as being black. And to make this the more certain, the red tinge is given to the lips; and the only text in the Christian bible quoted by orthodox Christians as describing his complexion, represent it as being black." [underlines added] Kersey asks what would happen if Christ made his second advent to earth as expected by Christians, "and that he comes in the character of a sable Messiah, how would he be received by our negro-hating Christians...? Would they worship a negro God? Let us imagine he enters one of our fashionable churches...what would be the results? Would the sexton show him to a seat? Would he not rather point to the door, and exclaim, 'Get out of here; no place here for niggers?' What a ludicrous series of ideas is thus suggested by the thought that Jesus Christ was a 'darkey.' "

The Turin Shroud, a fraud
Purported to be the burial cloth of Jesus, the Turin Shroud has been proven to be a fraud. Carbon dating indicates the Shroud did not exist at the time of the Fourth Crusade (1204).1 The story is thoroughly documented in Turin Shroud by Picknett and Prince, who writes, "there is no historical evidence that the Shroud is older than ­at the very best reckoning ­ 650 years." 2

An ancient Roman coin depicts Christ's Afrikan identity
In the British Museum, an ancient gold coin shows Christ as an Afrikan with tightly curled, woolly hair and a cross behind him.3 This coin was minted under the second reign of Roman Emperor, Justinian II who ruled at two separate times, separated by ten years (685-695 and 705-711 A.D.). During his first reign, the gold coins he had minted depicted Christ as a straight-haired European. During his second reign, he had the Christ-image on the coin changed to an Africoid image in order to ensure that this depiction was more in keeping with the original traditions of the Byzantine Church,4 which commonly portrayed Jesus as an Afrikan. The obverse side of the coin shows Justinian with a cross behind him also. The Cambridge Encyclopedia wrote: "Whatever the fact, this coin places beyond dispute the belief that Jesus Christ was a Negro. The coin is otherwise of great historical interest, for it was the cause of a war between Justinian and Abdula Malik, 5th caliph of the Omniads, the former demanding tribute to be paid in these same coins and the latter refusing." 5

1) Picknett/Prince, 121. 2) Ibid., 20. 3) Saakana, 47. 4) Watts, 22. 5) Diop, CU, viii; Rogers, SR, 81, 292.
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