Hyam Maccoby, among others, makes a solid case that this is so, the hate speech of the NT. I don't think hate is too strong a word. His books such as Jesus: The Pharisee and The Mythmaker - Google Books convince me, in the absence of a credible counterargument thus far, that Jesus was not the figure in the Christian gospels, perfidiously rejected by the Jews. I think he was more of a holy (Chasid) nationalist who performed miracles (or was thought to). Well, whatever. In today Catholic mass's reading, which I heard at my wife's local Catholic parish, such an insertion may be found in Mark 5:40. USCCB - NAB - Mark 5 Jesus shows up at a important guy's house, says the dead/dying child is merely sleeping. Here's where it gets interesting. The crowd ridicules him. Yet, somehow he is able then to do three things: 1) dismiss the crowd while they show contempt to him; 2) gain admittance to the dead child's room (Whose parents would allow a man to do that that they had no confidence in?); and 3) heal him or her. Of the options I think #3 is the most likely. The others don't fit the narrative, esp. being treated with ridicule when he has already raised large crowds to hear his charismatic preaching and has performed miracles. The motivation of the Pauline redactors of the Christian testaments is clear: to marginalize Judaism, from which Christianity was originally part of Judaism and gradually grew into being an off-shoot. Finally, it became a separate religion, most clearly with St. Paul, the pseudo Jew.