Since the NT gives so much importance to the lineage going from Adam to Enoch, Abraham, David, Josiah and Jesus, it is logical to assume that the Second Coming of Jesus will be a descendant of Jesus following this particular lineage. The Fourteen Stations of the Cross should remind us there are 14 generations from Enoch to Abraham, from Abraham to David, from David to Josiah, and from Josiah to Jesus. The idea of the crucifixion and the Fourteen Stations of the Cross seems to refer to how the descendants of Jesus were going to marry each other to produce, several 14 generations later, a clone of Jesus: His Second Coming.
In the NT we find a reference to Jesus’ son. The gospels say Pilate let the Jews decide whether to free Jesus or Barabbas. ‘Barabbas’ literally means ‘son of the father’, since ‘bar’ and ‘abba’ in Aramaic mean ‘son’ and ‘father’, respectively. Therefore, they suggest that Pilate had arrested Jesus’ son (even the Vatican now assumes that Jesus was about 40 years old at the time of his crucifixion). This means that the Jews had no real choice. If they chose Jesus, he would feel guilty about the death of his son. By choosing Barabbas, they opted for that particular male lineage that many generations would lead to Jesus’ Second Coming. This is why, only a few days after Jesus’ triumphal entry into Jerusalem, the Jews suddenly wanted Jesus to be crucified.
To comprehend the figures of Jesus and his Second Coming, we must be aware of the principle of reincarnation. This principle explains why Jesus’ followers considered him the Messiah, even though he did not restore harmony, which is what they expected of the Messiah. They knew that the work started by Jesus would be continued by his Second Coming. Therefore, the Messiah the Jews are awaiting might be Jesus’ Second Coming.