An pagkakaiba han mga rebisyon han "Jesucristo"

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|death_place = [[Judaea (Roman province)|Judaea]], [[Roman Empire]]<br/>
|death_date = 30–36 AD/CE<ref name="Vermes">[[#refVermes2004|Vermes (2004)]]</ref>
|death_cause = [[Crucifixion of Jesus|CrucifixionKrusipiksyon]]<ref name=JDunn339/>
|ethnicity = [[Hudeyo]]<ref>[[Amy-Jill Levine]] writes that the entire category of ethnicity is itself fraught with with difficulty. Beyond recognizing that “Jesus was Jewish,” rarely does the scholarship address what being “Jewish” means. In the [[New Testament]], written in [[Koine Greek]], Jesus was referred to as an [[Ioudaios]] on three occasions, although he did not refer to himself as such. These three occasions are (1) by the [[Biblical Magi]] in [[Matthew 2]] who referred to Jesus as [[Jesus, King of the Jews|"basileus ton ioudaion"]]; (2) by the
[[Samaritan woman at the well]] in [[John 4]] when Jesus was travelling out of Judea; and (3) by the Romans in all four gospels during [[Passion (Christianity)|the Passion]] who also used the phrase [[Jesus, King of the Jews|"basileus ton ioudaion"]] (''see [[John Elliott (historian)|John Elliott]] in the Journal for the Study of the Historical Jesus 2007; 5; 119''). According to [[Amy-Jill Levine]], in light of the Holocaust, the Jewishness of Jesus increasingly has been highlighted.</ref>