Defence of the adulterous woman
Jesus might have also cited in his preaching to the masses, the case of his defence of the adulterous woman that is illustrated in the 8th chapter of the Book of John.
The case is a case of attempted entrapment. While Jesus had been speaking in the temple, a group of Jews and Pharisees brought a woman before him who stood accused by them of the crime of having committed unauthorized sexual intimacies.
"Teacher," they said to him, "this woman was caught in the act of adultery, in the very act. Now, Moses' law commands us to murder her by throwing stones at her until she is dead. What about it?"
In defending the woman, Christ Jesus defended his own history, and with it everyone's history in the sacrament of the senses of the Soul that is powered by a higher imperative that no one can ignore, the imperative of Love.
We are told in essence that he looked the accusers in the eye and suggested that if there was one person among them who regards himself not to be a human being, who is not touched by the divine imperative of Love and by the sacrament of Soul, let him be the first to pick up a stone, with which to kill the woman.
As it was, no one did so that day. They all left the scene as though they had no case to prosecute.