According to the typical gospel, Jesus was arrested and tried through the guild, then sentenced by Pilate to be flogged and finally crucified by the Romans. Before being crucified, Jesus was stripped of his clothes and offered wine mixed with myrrh or bile. He was then hanged between two convicted thieves, and, according to mark, he died about six hours later. During this time, the soldiers posted a slogan on the top of the cross that said “Jesus of the Jewish people of Nazareth”, written in three languages according to the Gospel of John. According to the Gospel of John, they then parted their clothes and dropped many garments for his seamless robe.
According to the Gospel of John after Jesus died, a soldier pierced his body with a spear to make sure he was dead. The western Cross may indicate that Christ was dead or alive, that there were spears in his ribs, and that he was traditionally dead. In any case his face often showed his pain. In the orthodox faction, he is usually proved dead at the end of the Byzantine Idol destruction period. The Orient crosses the two feet of Jesus together, not one on the other, as the Western Cross has shown since 13th century.
There is usually no crown of thorns in the eastern Cross, for the focus is not on the sufferings of Christ Jesus, but on his triumph over sin and death. The cross is a major symbol of many Christian communities and one of the most common forms of the cross in art. It is particularly important in the Latin ceremonies of the Roman Catholic Church, but it is also used in Orthodox, Orthodox, Assyrian and Oriental Catholic Churches, as well as in many Lutheran and Anglican churches. This symbol is less common in the churches of other Protestant denominations, which prefer to use a crucifix without the image of Jesus. Jesus ‘ crucifixion emphasized the sacrifice of Jesus-the death of his crucifixion, which Christians believed had brought salvation to mankind.
Most crosses depict Jesus on the Latin Cross of Jesus, not any other shape, such as the Tau Cross or the Coptic cross. To pray before the cross is to be considered a sacrament, often a Christian devotion, especially to those who worship in a church, and also private. This person can sit, stand or kneel in front of the cross, sometimes in contemplation, or just in front of the head bent or closed. In the Middle Ages, small crosses, usually hanging on walls, became normal monks in individual cells or residential areas, followed by all clerics and, secondly, the homes of the laity spread from the top of society, as these prices became enough for ordinary people to afford. Most towns have a huge cross erected as monuments, or other shrines erected at the crossroads of towns.