5 thoughts on ““The Chosen” Perverting the Gospel of Christ

  1. I totally agree with everything. I’ve watched the first two seasons. my only quibble is with your not agreeing with the Messianic rabbi (page 4?) who believes that God has made an eternal covenant with Israel. The promises God made to Israel still stands. Otherwise God is a liar.

  2. “The Chosen strips Jesus of his divinity by accentuating the supposed human frailties of their version of Jesus…”That false version of Jesus without “the God part” fits very nicely with the Mormon view that Jesus was just a man who attained divinity.”

    Agree that the TV show seems to accentuate the human side of Jesus and leaves out His divinity at times. This seems to appeal to the Hi-Tech-World in being introduced to the Savior prior to His Second Coming.

    Disagree about the reference to the “Mormon” view of Jesus being “just a man who attained divinity.” Both earthly parents had been visited by angels telling them of their son’s Divine Mission, so we can only imagine some of the family discussions as He was growing up. At age 12 He was found at the Temple “being about His Father’s business” while teaching the “experts” about the gospel. The Bible skips to Him as an adult starting His Divine Mission, merely touching someone, or giving a verbal “take up your bed” and other examples to heal the blind-deaf-lame-leprosy, etc., or merely givng a verbal command “Come forth,” to those who were deceased. Jesus inherited this Divine attribute from His Heavenly Father (Who can, and does, the same thing).

    To see more examples of how the “Mormon” view is about Jesus, the Savior, the Son of God, go to the website, and watch their free Bible videos for the Old Testament and New Testament and the “Come, Follow Me” Sunday School manual.

    After seeing how sacred the “Mormon” view is about the Savior, you can understand why the transition from being used to perceiving Jesus as a Divine child and Divine adult to seeing the new TV-version of Jesus’ alleged-every-day-life-on-Earth is sometimes a little difficult to accept, especially when it’s being more apparent with each passing season, as compared to the first couple of seasons, and that’s why I quit watching. But if the TV show helps only one person to “heal” from a Babylonian-Worldly style of Earthly life, it’s worth it.

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