For £93 ($115) dinner guests are being invited to take part in a “camp” cocktail-fuelled three-hour interactive murder-mystery parties which allow tourists to "wine and dine with Jesus and his demons".
And while the glorious mystery of who killed Jesus isn't a mystery at all to Christian church-goers, organisers say their “kooky cast of characters” offer an action-packed night out.
Conceived by the Los Angeles based Play Collaborative arts charity, the dinner parties are described as offering guests of up to 10 people the chance to explore an "ornate underworld".
Jesus themed dinner parties are all the rage in LA
Follow a kooky cast of characters through their ornate underworld
Event creators ply their guests with "free alcohol" in the form of "curated cocktails" as well as providing a three-course meal which is supposed to resemble the final meal that, in the Gospel accounts, Jesus shared with his Apostles in Jerusalem before his crucifixion.
The Last Supper is the scriptural basis for the Eucharist, also known as ‘Holy Communion’ or ‘The Lord's Supper’ and is thought to have taken place in between AD 30-36.
Later tradition suggests the event took place in what is today called The Room of the Last Supper on Mount Zion, just outside the walls of the Old City of Jerusalem.
Diners are invited to the interactive last supper event
However the contemporary version is a less dramatic with guests expected to turn up to a warehouse to take part in the event which has captured artists’ imaginations for years.
Organisers say: "The Last Supper: a chilling experience of revelry, suspense, and…a bit of camp.
"Follow a kooky cast of characters through their ornate underworld – where you’ll jump in and be part of the action, pulling the strings on an investigation into Jesus’s last evening on earth.
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"Enjoy curated cocktails and cuisine themed for the festivities, this murder-mystery style night out is perfect for any season!"
The Last Supper as envisaged by Leonardo Da Vinci
In the biblical version of the tale, there are three major themes in the depictions of the Last Supper: betrayal, the introduction of the Eucharist and the farewell of Jesus to his disciples.
While the event is often celebrated particularly on Holy Thursday before Easter in the Roman Catholic church with the rituals often performed by the priest and congregation, this event has a new take.
Christian James Hartman, of the Metropolitan Community Church in Louisiana, US, told Express.co.uk: "I believe God has a powerful sense of humor and is not easily offended. That said, however, there's a level of respect that is due to the Almighty and the Christ.
The Sacrament of the Last Supper as depicted by Salvidor Dali
"Such humorous theatre can be accomplished, maintaining a balance of entertainment and respect for faith".
US commentator Heidi Hecht said: "That's as bizarre an idea for dinner theatre as I've ever seen, but to me that's about as offensive as Monty Python sometimes poking fun at religion.
"It could be misconstrued as blasphemous by people who take it out of its proper context as interactive dinner theatre and make it out to be something that's completely serious when it just isn't.
Tintoretto's version of the Last Supper features a woman
"However, to people who have strong enough faith, it's just one of many things that you roll your eyes at as you move right past".
The Last Supper has been a popular subject in Christian art for many years.
World famous examples include Leonardo da Vinci's 15th-century mural painting by Leonardo da Vinci in the refectory of the Convent of Santa Maria delle Grazie, Milan.
The venue is a converted warehouse in Los Angeles
Salvidor Dalí's surrealist post-World War II era version which is known as The Sacrament of the Last Supper and is on show at National Gallery of Art in Washington, D.C and Tintoretto's version which features a woman and is on display at the Basilica di San Giorgio Maggiore, Venice.
While the idea is off the wall it has got members of the Christian community intrigued.
Express.co.uk has contacted Airbnb for comment.
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