Without any humility, Jesus boasts in Matthew 11.29 about how gentle and humble he is. Let’s see how he qualifies:
He insists people should love him more than their own families (Matthew 10.37).
He says he’s not a peacemaker but intends creating strife (Luke 12.51).
He claims anyone who doesn’t follow him deserves to be burnt (John 15.6).
He wants the world to be destroyed by fire (Luke 12.49).
He commands people not to call others ‘fools’ (Matthew 5.22) but tells those he doesn’t care for that they’re ‘swine’, ‘dogs’, ‘snakes and vipers’, ‘whitewashed tombs’, and, yes, ‘fools’ (Matthew 7.6; 15.26; 23.33; 23.27; 23.17 & Luke 11.40).
He deliberately speaks in riddles so that people won’t understand him and won’t find forgiveness (Mark 4.12).
He tells his followers to love their enemies but says he’d have his own killed (Luke 19.27 & Matthew 13.41-42).
He endorses slavery and the cruel treatment of slaves (Luke 12.47-48).
He says people would be better off if they cut off their hands, plucked out their eyes and castrated themselves (Mark 9.43-48 & Matthew 19.12).
He endorses the Jewish law that demands the death penalty for those who disrespect their mother and father (Matthew 15:4-7).
He disrespects his mother (Matthew 12.48-49).
He tells people not to get angry but loses his own temper (Matthew 5.22 & Mark 3.5).
He callously kills a herd of pigs and, in a fit of pique, destroys a fig tree (Matthew 8.32 & Matthew 21.19).
He takes a whip to people (John 2.15).
He tells his mates he’ll soon be king of the world and promises them that they’ll rule alongside him (Matthew 19.28).
So, the marks of a gentle, humble man? Or the characteristics of an unpleasant, delusional megalomaniac?
The evidence is in front of you. You decide.