With all the commotion around the idea that Jesus Christ could have been a husband, a father and a mortal, I conclude that the humanity is indeed lost. If He chose to love a woman in all possible ways, this would only confirm that Jesus was really a saint, an extraordinary man, because what He preached above all, was love.
If we look at the roots of the history, we will notice that people killed others, as much as they died themselves, for the same idea of divinity, for the same God in different names.
When will we stop being so blind and finally face the facts? Will the interests of the clergy triumph over our most genuine faith, regardless of what holy book we read, or in which temple we pray? Why do we let them suffocate us with words that are not ours? Are we afraid of taking full responsibility for what we believe in or is it more comfortable to let the others do all the talking? Why do we allow that other humans, people just like you and me, have such strong influence in our deepest spirituality? Why do we refuse to learn from the past, when men and women had died terrible deaths defending the freedom of speech? Why is it so difficult to love, admire and respect who and what is around us?
Many people try to prove the impossible: on the one hand, science is right in its statements regarding faith, but on the other hand, the church (doesn’t matter which one) possesses the absolute truth.
However, faith and belief are nothing more than feelings. Feelings are and should always be free from any dogma or imposition.
Therefore, if Jesus was a mortal, a father and a husband, it’s us who should decide what to believe in, accepting the idea or explanation that is closer to our heart, and never let someone else do it for us.
The miracle of life and the most precious gifts that we were given by God, which are freedom and love, are disappearing from the face of the Earth. That’s the reason why we should never forget that to believe is not to know. It’s impossible to prove a feeling. The tolerance is born by love, and the tolerance is inevitably followed by peace.