The Chosen behind the scene: Jesus shows up for dinner

Hey, it’s Dallas, time for
another Director’s vlog and it is time for a another rendition of analyzing a scene. Last time I analyzed the
final scene of episode one, and today we are going to analyze the final scene of episode two. This is where we take some
of your favorite scenes, some of my favorite scenes, and I give you a kind of
a behind the scenes look into how the scene was written, some of the things that happened on the day that we were filming it, the meaning behind the scene. We just do a deep dive
into some of the key scenes from season one. And as usual, please comment below with the scenes that you wanna see. The last time I did get a few of them that we’re definitely going
to be covering in the future, but if you’ve got any scenes, particularly scenes that maybe
aren’t quite as talked about, maybe smaller scenes or scenes that aren’t kind of the big active scenes, if you’d like to see those analyzed, please let me know in the comments. And below the video, there
is a subscription button and there is a notification bell. Please click on those. That is how we get this channel and how we get these
videos into more people, in front of more people, and it’s also how you can be notified anytime we have a new video. All right, so I’m gonna
get into the final scene of episode two. This is one of my favorite scenes because episode two is
actually the episode when people really start
to dig into the show. Episode one is a lot of setup. Episode one ends with this big moment where Mary is redeemed, and that kind of launches
people into the future episodes and they get really excited about it. Well, episode two is when
people start to settle in. You’re now getting to know the characters. You’re now getting to love them. There was an earlier scene in episode two where Mary encounters
Nicodemus out in the street, and that’s actually got
one of my favorite lines in the entire show. That’s when Mary says to Nicodemus… – I was one way, and now I am completely different. And the thing that happened
in between was Him. – Which is an epic line written by my co-writer, Tyler Thompson. This final scene of episode two where we see the Shabbat dinner lived out from multiple
directions, multiple angles, different people are all experiencing this tradition that has been going back for thousands of years. In fact, we portrayed
it at the very beginning of episode two. The reason we did that
was we wanted to show how long this tradition has gone and how important it was
to the Jewish people. And we’re gonna see
that even though people are quoting the same prayers
and saying the same things and practicing the same traditions, the actual execution of
it looks very different for different people. And so that’s what we
really wanted to emphasize, was the through line of this tradition and how similar it was, but how different it
looked to a lot of people. And then, of course, focusing on which one Jesus actually shows up at. Where I’m gonna begin is when Mary actually opens the door to her house. She’s heard the knock, that’s actually obviously
a spiritual metaphor, but she’s heard the
knock, she opens the door and she sees a man that she recognizes. And so we’re gonna start right there with the door opening. – [Jesus] Hello, Mary. – That look when Mary
first opens the door. I remember my dad mentioning that to me when he saw that in a trailer, he said, “That makes me, “that look alone is going to cause me “to invest in this project.” People have described
that look many times. It’s a beautiful
performance by Liz Tabish. But opening the door
and recognizing this man that had changed her life, but still not knowing exactly who he is or what he’s doing, there’s a lot summed
up in that single look. And the fact that Jesus stands there and just has a, himself, a normal look. Jonathan Roumie plays Jesus,
gives such a beautiful, does such a beautiful job
of making Jesus human. And when she opens the door, it’s not like there’s
a halo behind his head, and it’s not like he’s
standing there all formal. He’s just a guest, and he’s waiting for her to let him in, and obviously there’s
spiritual metaphor there. But one of my favorite
moments of this whole scene is that we create a bit of awkwardness, which I think is rarely
portrayed in Bible projects. – Hello. – It’s good to see you. – Yes. Yes. – [Dallas] Awkward pause. – I don’t want to be rude, but would it be okay if I…? – Oh, yes, of course, please come in. I just never thought you’d… I have guest here. – Okay, so a couple of
things going on there. Number one, I love again the awkwardness, the fact that they’re, and we really tried to bring humor. Humor is a very important
part of this show. I believe that humor enhances
the emotions of the scenes. The scenes that are
emotional, that are serious, we don’t let them go too long
without some bit of humor because that actually gives the audience a bit of a breather, but also makes the emotional moments even more impactful. But it also really
connects people to Jesus, and you’ll see this later
in the scene as well, but seeing Jesus act human, which is very realistic
because Jesus was in human form and we know that he was
perfect and didn’t sin, but that doesn’t mean
that he didn’t experience all of the same things that we experience in normal everyday life. And so, one of the things
that we also portray is Mary saying, “Yes.” So Jesus says, “It’s good to see you,” and she says, “Yes.” That’s a very common thread
throughout the whole season. I’m not sure where it came from, why I decided to do that. I just think it summed up the kind of awe that people have when they
are first encountering Jesus. So when Jesus first encounters Andrew, well, it’s not the first
time that he encounters him, but when he’s talking to him on the boat in episode four and he says, “It’s good to see you, Andrew,” and Andrew just says, “Yes.” You’ll see that a lot in season one. Multiple people, when
they first meet Jesus, or when he says something
impactful to them, they have nothing to
say other than, “Yes.” Matthew says that to
Jesus when he calls him in episode seven. This is one of the first indications of that trend happening often. But that awkwardness is very important and I think that it
contributes significantly to the show being seen by many people as an authentic portrayal of the humanity of all these people, including
the humanity of Jesus. And then you see also Mary starts to do what I’m even doing now. I’m not doing it because I’m nervous, but she’s doing it because she is. You start to talk, and you start to talk in clipped ways. You don’t finish your sentences per se, and that’s also very human and natural. And that’s one of the things
that we do in the writing, in the script itself, we will write in those pauses, we will write in those hesitations, those incomplete sentences because that is a more
human way of communicating. Now we see– – [Mary] It is my first time– – [Dallas] The introduction
of Jesus’s followers. – Rabbi. – Rabbi. – You already know these men? – They are students of mine. I trust they have been polite? – Of course. – And of course she says, “Of course.” She’s now said that a
couple times already. I just thought that would be a funny way of showing her nervousness and that she just keeps saying that word. But this is the introduction
of first two disciples that we see of Jesus,
Thaddeus and little James. And again, I thought that was just, just be an interesting
way to introduce them, kind of an innocuous way without making a big deal out of it. More awkward silence. – Your guests can take
the seat, yes, Mary? – Oh, of course. Yes, of course. Please have a seat. I keep saying of course a lot. – That line right there, “I keep saying of course a lot,” I remember when we were
auditioning for the role of Mary, it’s a very heavy role, it’s a very intense role, and I wanted to know that people, whoever was gonna play this role was gonna be able to deliver that moment. Because there are multiple actresses who can do some of the
more challenging things and the intensity and the emotion, but also, not all of
them can also be funny. And timing is a huge part of comedy. And so when Liz was auditioning, one of the things I wanted to see was if she could make this scene light instead of so heavy. And she did, of course, and that’s what I love about Liz, and what I love about this performance and this character, is that she’s got different shades. And so, not always just heavy. This is the first indication of seeing Mary actually be funny. And this line of, “I just
keep saying of course a lot,” I just think is a very human moment. And now we’re about to
see more indications of Mary’s inexperience with this. Growing up as a girl, she no doubt would have
experienced Shabbat. All Jews experienced
Shabbat on a regular basis, but Mary has fallen away
from her faith obviously, and is now coming back to it, and so maybe she wouldn’t
remember perfectly everything that she experienced. – Friends, this is the
man I told you about, who helped me. – Oh, yes. Yeah, Mary told us so much about you. – Oh, I hope not too much. – I’m Barnaby, this is Shula. She is blind. – In case you couldn’t tell. – [Dallas] One of my favorite
moments in the whole show. – I’m so sorry, I don’t
actually know your name. – I’m Jesus of Nazareth. – Well, apparently something good can come from Nazareth. (laughing) What? – And there it is. Okay, so two moments that
happened in that clip. One is Barnaby making a
joke, of course, about Jesus. And the one before that
when he introduces Jesus to Shula and he says, “She is blind.” I remember just loving that. I remember when I wrote it, I was thinking I really hope that whoever plays this part can nail that moment ’cause I
think it’s just so funny. Again, just the complete lack of guile, the complete lack of social
pretense on Barnaby’s part. He’s just saying it how it is. And this actor, Aalok,
is just so brilliant, and funny, and intuitive, and intelligent, and so he delivered that so beautifully. I just love it. And I then, of course,
when he makes this joke about Nazareth and no one else laughs, and everyone’s looking at Jesus to see how he’s gonna respond, and Jesus winks at him. Now, a few people were
actually bothered by that. Some people were uncomfortable
with seeing Jesus behave in that manner, didn’t think that winking was something that would have been done back then, which there’s no evidence
that winking didn’t exist, but also just uncomfortable
with Jesus being so casual. And I think that’s actually what’s drawn so many people to the show. And that wink alone has
gotten as many comments as almost any other moment in the series, is Jesus winking, I think,
caused so many people to feel such warmth to and
from Jesus in that moment, and realizing that that’s exactly the kind of thing Jesus would have done. He wouldn’t have taken things sensitively. And I think all of us need to work harder at being cool with jokes. I think sometimes we have
a sensitivity problem more than we have a negativity
problem in our culture, and we read into things. And I think Barnaby’s making a joke, it’s done with warmth and with fun. He’s actually saying
something nice about Jesus, and of course, Jesus can take it. And that’s one of the
key moments of the show has happened right then and there, because I think that set the tone for the rest of season one. – Mary, I’m honored to be here. Why don’t you begin. – Oh no, I couldn’t. Now that you’re here, you must. – Thank you, but this is your home, and I would love for you to do it. – [Dallas] Get used to different. That’s a key part of this scene. It’s very different for a
woman to read something, to read first of all, but to also lead a Shabbat dinner. Very, very rare, if it ever happened, and Jesus is already causing people to get used to different. – The heavens and the earth were completed and all their hosts, and God completed on the seventh day His work that He did, and God abstained on the seventh day from all the work he did. – And here you see that Nicodemus and Mary are saying the same thing. I remember when I was
on set with Nicodemus feeding Eric who plays in the lines ’cause it was just too much to memorize and unnecessary to do so, but we wanted to show here, as you see Matthew runs into the dog, and Noah’s leading, Noah who plays Andrew, is leading Shabbat, Andrew and Nicodemus
would’ve had this memorized ’cause they’ve done it so many times, but Mary is doing it for the first time in a long time, and so she’s reading it. And so we loved that juxtaposition. And then here, Matthew
sitting in front of the dog, a huge moment. And just that simple moment, I remember when we wrote these scenes, I had this visual for sure in my mind of the different Shabbat dinners all playing back to back, and the significant differences in them. And one of the key
visuals that I had in mind was Matthew sitting in front of a dog and the dog sharing his food. Now dogs at that time were
significantly looked down on. Jews especially saw dogs as filthy. There was no, there was
not the relationship with dogs that we have today. And putting Matthew on
the same level as a dog really said a lot visually, and made a big statement. And I think the loneliness of Matthew was portrayed beautifully by Paras. Now when we were shooting that, it was very difficult to get the dog to cooperate and to sit still. So that was not easy. But putting food on the ground and the dog eating the ground made it, at least this scene, doable. – [Mary] Memory of creation. – [Dallas] Of course,
as we’ve illustrated, Simon leaving the Shabbat meal, and this is a very huge no-no. Working on Shabbat was as big of a sin almost as you could think of at that time. – [Mary] King of the– – So I’ll pause it there. So was it likely that Simon would have worked on Shabbat? Maybe not. That would’ve been considered
such an egregious sin that it’s possible that
Simon wouldn’t have done it. One of our biblical consultants, Messianic Rabbi, Jason Sobel, one of his notes on it was he didn’t think that that was likely. But I do think it was plausible because I do think we
established that Simon was so desperate and that he was willing to do almost anything
to protect his family, and financially desperate,
spiritually desperate, and I think that it caused
him to get to a place where he was willing to do things that he might not normally do. And the fact that his wife and his brother were so bothered by it, in my opinion, illustrated just how serious
of an error that this was. – Who brings forth the
bread from the earth. Amen. – [All] Amen. – Amen.
– Amen. – And that’s the end of the scene. We ended up showing at
the end of the episode, a kind of a tag moment where
Simon is down at the shore and the Roman soldiers show up, and we wanted to end the scene on a bit of an ominous note as well as a bit of a cliffhanger so that you’re interested
in where the story picks up in episode four, to wonder what Simon exactly is doing with these Roman soldiers. But that moment of them
wrapping up the Shabbat prayer and just the quiet of it, I just loved it so much. And just seeing these
different scenes back to back, our cinematographer
Akis Konstantakopoulos, try saying that 10 times fast, does a beautiful job of portraying it. And some people thought
it was a little dark. I know if you watch it on your computer, it might be a little dark, and some TVs, it might be dark, but back then, all they had
was natural light of candles, and so it would’ve been
pretty dark back then. I think some of the scenes
ended up looking like paintings, which I think are beautiful. But we also wanted to show the difference between the wealthy religious elite at Nicodemus’s house, and the poor, the Jewish common people in their homes. Which one did Jesus choose to be at? He chose to be at the
home of Mary Magdalene where there was this kind
of misfit band of people, including someone who is blind to someone who was crippled. Jesus’s two followers, Thaddeus and little James are there. But Jesus comes to the homes of maybe the least of these. He didn’t show up at the home where maybe the religious
leaders would have expected. All right, so I hope
you enjoyed that scene and that breakdown and analysis of it. Please consider subscribing and hitting that notification bell. And remember, get used to different. I’m wearing this shirt because it’s one of our
key themes and phrases. You can get that shirt
at, But it’s also a motto of this show, and I hope that you will consider getting used to different
as you watch it on the app. Before I go, just remember this as always, it’s not your job to feed the 5,000, it’s only to provide the loaves and fish.

About the author


  1. I agree with the awkwardness when Mary opens the door too…made it so real. Also, I enjoyed the awkward pauses when Jesus met big James and John's mother. Brilliant!
    You know, one of the thousands of realistic moments in this series that I would like to enhanced apon, is when Nicodemus leaves the moneybag at the well. His heartbreak was so real.

  2. Agree these are awesome! And all of Mr. Avari's scenes are awesome. The rooftop and the heartbreak by the well, are especially moving! The humanity of Jesus is awesomely written as well. The wink at dinner, not too shabby, can't help him dance. awesome stuff

  3. I love that this show tells more or a story and isn’t just the miracles of Jesus strung together, then the crucifixion and resurrection, then the ascension.

  4. I love seeing how people lived in the days of Jesus . Thank you and the writers for trying to get this right. While I know it doesn’t always stick strictly to Scripture ( but it’s close) , you do try and make it real. Love the wink , Jesus was and is , so light hearted and good . I think y’all captured my Savior perfectly. Jonathan Roumie is wonderful. Love seeing all the behind the scenes clips and how the series comes together. As always Dallas thanks for bringing… the loaves and the fishes.🙏🏻❤️🙏🏻

  5. I would like to see a behind the scenes for when Jesus heals Simon Peter’s Mother-in-law. It brings to life the verse in Luke, “immediately she rose and began to serve them.”

  6. I love the insight about people answering Jesus, “yes.” I never noticed that! I’d love to see you talk about the scene when Salome meets Jesus. More of that classic awkwardness but I adore the way she looks upon Jesus. It’s precious!

  7. Imagine looking into the face of Jesus! What could we possibly refrain but the phrase "Oh My God!" The only time you could say it, that it wouldn't be inappropriate or irreverent. We shouldn't call the Lord's name in vain. As to the character of Jesus in human-form, I do believe He was always gentle, compassionate, and allowed for our nervous receptions. After-all, they knew Jesus was the Messiah prophesied by the ancient Jewish prophets. You have the Savior of the World knocking at your door. How would you receive Him, I mean without fainting on the spot? I enjoyed this warm and imaginative scene.

  8. I saw the wink the 2nd time I watched this episode and LOVED it! Kudos! I'm crying again, just knowing how much God understands our awkwardness and needs.

  9. I agree i think what impressed me most so far is trying to imagine Jesus as a human. So far i have loved most of the regular things Jesus does as just a plain person. Makes me so much closer to him. Some of the ones that stand out is the kids, getting ready for bed, meeting the deciples on the way to the wedding, the wedding itself, and this scean. I remember during Thanksgiving commenting to others to set a plate for our savior. So keep up the good work.

  10. Love, love, love 9:58–10:10 "There's no evidence that winking didn't exist! Dallas makes me laugh every time I hear him speak. He has a way of seeing and describing things that I find hilarious! Thank you for this!

  11. I so love the scenes where the crowd gathers at Zebs house, the romans arrive with Matthew, Andrew goes to them, Mary walks away with the ethiopean groupe, Matthew finds the ladder etc… all that camera work from different angels around the preaching of Jesus … would love to know how you prepare and film this scene

  12. Definitely one of the most beautiful, original, and heartwarming broadcast on the Savior, His life, and His teachings that I have ever had the pleasure of viewing! I've watched season 1 twice, and I am thoroughly enjoying reading the 40 Days with Jesus book. It definitely adds to my scripture study each day. Thanks for creating such an amazing series!

  13. I love His wink👏🏻👏🏻👏🏻👏🏻❤️…I don't know Dallas, if you yourself read these comments?! I have to say, this series of the first 8 episodes have fueled my hunger, fulfilled my desire for clean and holy entertainment, I hate to say entertainment, because this has fed my soul…I know the blessings I have received. I quit all tv 6 years ago and am trying to evaluate all that I sit in front of my eyes. I love the Lord for all that He is and has done for me and mine! If this has touched me this way, having only found it in mid dec. I can't imagine ( please hear me) my life without this now, I can approach anyone with the topic and bring out "Grace" in my explaining of the fulfillment of the law. I have used and will continue using this as a tool! I pray for you and all involved!! Thankyou more than words for this! I have studied Gods word with an expedience since this! May God continue to bless your efforts! Just a pilgrim that's thankful for that cup of water

  14. I believe this scene brings out the trueJesus we know and would love to know more of. This movie is so human who could not love it? Thank you so much for The Chosen. God bless you always. My prayers for much success in making this movie are with you. The whole world from newborns to centenarians need it and should see it with the heart and not the eyes.

  15. Hey Dallas,

    I’ve commented on a previous video, and not sure if you’ve seen it. Please allow me to translate the show to my own language, Bosnian. That way, it could also be viewed by Serbians and Croatians since the languages have about the same amount of differences as British English and American English.
    The Balkan Peninsula desperately needs the Gospel, the show could be a great encouragement for people to look into a Bible.
    I’ve studied languages back in my city of Sarajevo, but now I live in the US. Born in a Muslim family, but now a born again Christian. Praise Lord!

  16. I bought the Chosen for a friend who's daughter is a self professed atheist. After they watched it together (which she loved and couldn't wait for next episode each time) she started asking questions. Long story, short… The seeds are planted. This film is changing lives. Thank you and God bless.

  17. Thank you, Brother, for making The Chosen series so wonderfully and carefully. Your attention to detail and meticulous execution is a blessing to us. I am loving it. ❤️

  18. Firstly, I absolutely loved when Barnabas made the joke about Nazareth! 😆 But I’m a laugher and love laughing. Secondly, I loved at the end of the scene, when Mary was finished reciting the prayer, the way Jesus was looking at her and shaking his head like a proud father admiring his toddler who had just completed a difficult task. It makes me tearful. A Father showing pride in his child. Beautiful!

  19. I would like to have an analysis done of the scenes where Matthew visits his mother and when he goes home for Shabbat but does not go in.

  20. I love the look she had when she opened the door. I imagine that is what I will look like when one day I finally see Jesus.

  21. I would like to have an analysis of the city fountain where Nicodemus is weeping. Eric Avari's performance was simply amazing.

  22. Thank you for your explanation of Episode Two; i love the fact that Jesus was compassionate and has a sense of humor; it makes him seem "for real"!

  23. The scene in the bible when Jesus was dead for a few weeks and the Lord in disguise joins two of the disciples who were walking on the side road disguised as a random person walking and asking them what happened – the disciples say have you not heard the Messiah was crucified? Then he goes into a cafe where he sits down with them and holds up a piece of bread – breaks it and gives it to them then disappears. Classic Jesus move……

  24. I'm so glad you chose these scenes to give background on. The Shabbat scenes are among my favorites. Another thing I love about this series is that there really are no small parts. Even the "minor" characters of Shula and Barnaby inspire admiration and love. I get such a kick out of Barnaby's "no filter" comments and responses to those around him.

  25. I remember learing that for the Prodigal Son, going to a foreign land, working for a gentile, and feeding unclean animals (pigs) was a grave sin. But he did it because he was desperate, like your interpretation of Peter.

  26. Love these videos! Would love to see an analysis of the scene where Jesus talks to and encourages Peter’s wife. That scene hit me deep, and I was so thankful you included that perspective.

  27. One of the scenes that drew me to Jesus and this series was a 1 second clip of Jesus reacting to Peter just before the "fish" miracle. Peter tilts his head, like saying "OK I have done what you wanted? Now What?" Jesus responds with a tilt of his head (just as Peter had done) as if saying "OK just watch!" I love this scene and it grabbed me and showed the complete humanity of Jesus but also the complete God of Jesus. Loved it. I wish you could talk about that scene.

  28. The part about Jesus winking at Barnaby shows that Jesus sees into people’s hearts and that he knew there was no offense meant.

  29. I love Mary! This episode SO POWERFUL! …and now I am something different. In between was HIM!
    Thank you Dallas!

  30. Oh wow. All the times I have watched this episode, it never hit me till just now that Jesus waited for Mary to ask him in to her home. As he does for all of us. Reminds me of one of my favorite short stories, "My Heart, Christ's Home," by Robert Boyd Munger. Wow. Thank you again for this deep truth so accessibly displayed.

  31. Yes, the scene with Jesus and Eden. Though she's not revealed in the Gospels other than through inference and mentioned in the Epistles, she MUST have been a key player for Simon to follow Jesus. It's soooo sweet to have Jesus acknowledge Eden's faith & support in her husband and to "see" her. I'm a 29-year missionary in Japan with The Navigators with a Japanese wife who is EVERY bit as much involved in ministry as I am, even more. She is definately my "better half!" But she's not paid staff, she doesn't stand up front most of the time, she doesn't get "seen" as often as I do… but in the Kingdom's economy, she is a Servant who works tirelessly to love her Master and to love His Chosen People (whether we know yet if they're "Chosen" or not). It is HEALING to see Jesus acknowledge Eden's sacrifice and to make provision for her while Simon was going to be traveling with Jesus… that's also maybe why He gave the large catch of fish, rather than relief from a tax burden, but to provide for Simon's wife and mother-in-law and John & James' parents. Jesus later provides for Peter's tax burden through the fish with a coin in his mouth and it shows Jesus' concern for the mundane concerns of life… Matthew 6:25-34 promises us "all these things shall be yours as well" if we seek first His Kingdom and His Righteousness. What a sweet scene to show that!

  32. That wink was gold. That is exactly how I picture Jesus reacting to an uncomfortable situation. He would diffuse the tension and put everyone at ease. I believe Jesus will prove to be the most "unreligious" person we will ever meet, in the sense of staid, unnecessarily constricting rules and regulations. It's also hard to say enough about how much Liz is adding to this series. Great job by everyone.

  33. I love your quote ‘It’s not your job to feed the 5000. Your job is to bring the loaves & fish’ I find myself praying & laying all I have at the Lord’s feet and asking him to take it, bless it and grow it how he sees fit.

  34. I would love to see a BTS on the scene between Nicodemus and John the Baptist! I thought the part where they were quoting Ecclesiastes was fascinating, and made me go back and read that passage. Would love to hear how the writers got the insight for that whole exchange.

  35. @Raymond Wright I know you weren't asking me but out of all the comments here that one got me to think and from the scenes ^^^ and this show and discussions it is giving me a lot of revelations about what was really being said or done in certain aspects of the bible- I teach adult bible study and sing on the Praise team – that is my ministry and this stuff gets me to digging deeper in God's Word and I love to look at others take on scriptures- thank you for asking that wonderful question- I pray I ma close to the mark on what was being displayed there 🙂

  36. REALLY! A satanic BLOOMBERG COMMERCIAL during a Jesus video? Satan has NO LOW. This evil globalist is trying to bring in the New World Order by playing foolish women & LIES while HE SUPPORTS the murder of 50,000 babys a year while crying "Protect the children!" But then hes a demonazi & LYING is their native tounge.

  37. Dallas first there aren’t enough words to adequately express how much I love and have been impacted by this show so I’ll just say thank you from the depths of my heart to you and everyone involved with this beautiful show. I have two scenes I’d like to suggest. One is the calling of Matthew. That is such a complex scene with so many moving parts. And I just absolutely love the look on Mary’s face when Jesus says Matthew’s name the first time. It’s a quick look at her face but her expression says so much. The other scene I suggest is actually any scene with Matthew, Gaius and Quintus. Those three are so riveting to watch.

  38. I love the empty seat for Elijah and Jesus came, took the seat fulfilling the Jewish hope that the Messiah would come.

  39. The humor was something I never thought Jesus doing, but of course, He became flesh. Of course he would have humor! This made me fall even more in love with Jesus !!! I feel His presence when I watch all!!

  40. I’m just loving the way you’re portraying the people of the Gospels. Never irreverent, but always human, four dimensional people.

  41. I’m just loving the way you’re portraying the people of the Gospels. Never irreverent, but always human, four dimensional people.

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