Michael Zomber Man Of Many Talents

Check out Michael Zomber’s website

Michael Zomber is an interesting man. He has taken his knowledge of historic firearms and samurai swords and created a business by establishing himself as both an expert and a dealer in transactions of swords and firearms. His skills have been showcased on the History Channel series entitled Tales of the Gun. Episodes include Guns of the Famous and Million Dollar Guns. Zomber and his wife also produce documentaries with a wide range of interests.

Michael Zomber’s education has been centered on the English language, and he has written extensively. His titles include: Sweet Betsy That’s Me, A Child of the Civil War, Shogun Iemitsu, and a non-fiction work, that deals with the lost years of Jesus entitled, Jesus and the Samurai. Much speculation has been made about this period as to where the most famous man in history was during the years between being a precocious 13-year-old and when he began his ministry. Many speculate that Jesus traveled to the East from his Mid-East home, an area that was long regarded as a historical and learned area of the world where the Buddha had spread his message of understanding and compassion 500 years before the birth of Jesus. The similarities between the teachings of the Buddha and those of Jesus have led many to speculate that the “King of Kings” may have absorbed the religion of the Buddha who was from true royal lineage. This book written and researched by Zomber is well worth the reading.

Michael Zomber was able to make the connection between Jesus and the Samurai due to the number of Christian symbols occurring on Japanese shields and on other weapons. In his book, he explained that Christianity was extremely popular in Japan and India three and four centuries after the beginning of the Christian era.

Whatever piques Zomber’s interest becomes a subject for study. He is not unlike medieval monks studying the ancient books of civilization, works that were deemed by the Catholic Church to be too dangerous for mere mortals.