David Bindman in William Blake: His Art and Times:
"Uninitiated Christians mistakenly worship the creator, as if he were God; they believed in Christ as the one who would save them from sin, and who they believed had risen bodily from the dead: they accepted him by faith, but without understanding the mystery of his nature” or their own. But those who had gone on to receive the gnosis had come to recognize Christ as the one sent from the Father, whose coming reveled to them that their own nature was identical with his and with God's . . . Those who lacked spiritual inspiration envied those who spoke out in public at the worship service and who spoke in prophecy, taught, and healed others. William Blake, noting such different portraits of Jesus in the New Testament, sided with the one the Gnostics preferred against "the vision of Christ that all men see": The vision of Christ that thou dost see is my visions deepest enemy... Thine is the friend of all Mankind, mine speak in parables to the blind: Thine loves the same world that mine hates, thy Heavens doors are my Hell gates . . . Both read the Bible day and night but thou read'st black where I read white . . . Seeing this False Christ, in fury and passion, I made my Voice heard all over the Nation. . . . The apocalyptic and revolutionary nature of Blake's beliefs, as he well knew, rendered normal publication of his Prophetic works virtually impossible, for their denunciation of the social order was unlikely to be encouraged by its beneficiaries and upholders . . . I rest not from my great task! To open the Eternal Worlds, to open the Immortal Eyes of Man inwards into the Worlds of Thought, into Eternity Ever expanding in the Bosom of God, the Human Imagination.
The real question here is what did Blake think of Christ.