A CURIOUS thing happened on the way to the tomb. Kepha thought to name the centurion in the Besorah which bears his name, and why do you suppose that is? I have a thought or two on the matter and I’m curious what yours might be. You probably don’t have the faintest clue what I’m talking about. Allow me to explain. It was during my line-for-line Besorah Kepha study, or as you might call it, The Gospel of Peter, that I learned the name of the Centurion who guarded the tomb. His name was Petronius. I have much to say on the fellow and how he potentially ties in with Miryam of Migdal, but before I do, here is the passage in question.
19 And Pilate gave them Petronius the centurion with soldiers to guard the tomb. And with them came elders and scribes to the sepulcher and having rolled a great stone together with the centurion and the soldiers, they all together who were there set it at the door of the sepulcher; and they affixed seven seals, and they pitched a tent there and guarded it.
Besorah Kepha 19
Rather strange that Kepha would think to name the Centurion if he were just some random dude—wouldn’t you agree? I checked. He isn’t a historical figure in so much that the official narrative never thinks to give him the same honorable mention. I mean, it’s not like the gospel writers were going, “And the name of the man who whipped Yahusha was Toni and the name of the other was Alfonzo.” Perhaps you know where I’m going with this but then again don’t be so sure of yourself. Petronius, the Roman Centurion who guarded the tomb of Mashiach isn’t who you think he is, or is he? I suppose the only thing to do going forward is to keep reading and find out.
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