Origins Of Jesus Blood Sacrifice In Christianity

Origins Of Human Sacrifice In Religion

The origin of the Jesus Blood Sacrifice portrayed in the Christian passion is explored by Dr Gunnar Heinsohn in the Creation Of The Gods: Sacrifice As The Origin Of Religion which traces the Jesus Blood Sacrifice in Christianity to Ancient Sumer.

According to Dr Gunnar Heinsohn, Sumerian Human Blood Sacrifice is the foundation of modern Religion including the Jesus Blood Sacrifice in Christianity.

Dr Heinsohn suggests that the origins of Blood Sacrifice in Sumerian Religion can be found in the collective Psychological trauma caused by the Great Deluge i.e. Noah’s Flood once the Flood is understood as an actual Historical event which traumatized the survivors.

The destruction was simply incomprehensible, and its lingering memory would lead to the establishment of Sumerian Human Blood Sacrifice Priestly Cults tasked with averting future catastrophes.

It is in this context that the Sumerian King-Priests like Ziusudra (Noah) began the ritual of animal blood sacrifice as a means of appeasing the Gods to prevent disasters such as Comets, Meteors, drought or war.

One may therefore view the Post-flood story in Genesis of Noah burning an Offering to God as inaugurating the Sumerian Blood Sacrifice Ritual.

In this context however, Sumerian Human Blood Sacrifice was limited only to appeals to the Gods in the most dire cases when the worst disasters threatened.

The Spread Of Human Blood Sacrifice

With the spread of civilization, the Sumerian Human Blood Sacrifice tradition spread across the globe, with Cults being established amongst the Maya, Aztec and Inca.

The Tradition of Human Blood sacrifice as it is expressed in different forms within various Cultural traditions across the World can therefore be traced to the Sumerian Human Blood Sacrifice template established in Ancient Sumer.

In particular, the link between Human Blood Sacrifice and avoiding disaster.


Human Blood Sacrifice In Christianity

Dr Gunnar Heinsohn and other Historians suggest that the Torah/Old Testament raises an objection to the Human Blood Sacrifice tradition.

What is recorded is a tension amongst the Israelites between those that want to retain the traditional Sumerian-Canaanite-Baal Human Blood Sacrifice Cult as part of the Hebrew Religion, and ‘Reformists’ that want to purge Judaism of its Ancient Sumerian-Canaanite-Baal Human Blood Sacrifice connections.

In doing so, the Israelites would distinguish themselves from the surrounding Canaanites who like a significant number of Israelites at the time also followed the Ancient Sumerian-Baal Human Blood Sacrifice Cult.

As the story of Abraham and Isaac in the Old Testament shows, it was the Reformers who won the battle as Judaism shed itself of the Sumerian Human Blood Sacrifice tradition.

The ending of the Isaac and Abraham story was changed from its original Sumerian version in which the Child was sacrificed to its present form in which the child is spared.

According to Dr Gunnar Heinsohn and other Scholars, this was not the end of the debate however as the rise of Christianity marked a revival of the Sumerian-Baal Human Blood Sacrifice Cult symbolised by the Crucifixion and Human Sacrifice of the Jesus figure whose Human Blood Sacrifice atoned for the Sins of the World.

If this is correct, then the Sumerian Canaanite-Baal Human Blood Sacrifice Cult continues to exist in Christianity.