You keep repeating the argument, "As Jesus didn't want His similitude imaged in Moses' Day, He certainly wouldn't want His incarnate Body imaged," and you use the logic that, "since Jesus is God, and God is unchanging, therefore Jesus wouldn't want an image of His body" in order to support it.
I will not doubt that God is unchanging. But God's unchanging-ness doesn't limit His ability to work changes in His creation. To wit:
- He created time, space, and living beings, which were not there from the beginning. In order to do this, He limited Himself.
- He created human beings in His image and likeness, and gave them free will. In order to do this, He limited Himself.
- He flooded the world to rid it of evil, but then promised to Noah that He would never do it again. In order to do this, He limited Himself.
- He took flesh, in the person of the Son. In order to do this, He limited Himself.
- Even though the law said people could divorce, He said they shouldn't, and reminded them that the law (which was His law, mind you) was merciful for their hardness of heart. He told us that He perfected the law in Himself - something that denotes change.
Thus, your assertion that, "Jesus wouldn't change what He said to us regarding images of Himself after His incarnation because He is God and God does not change" doesn't hold much water considering what took place in the history of our relationship to God. God does not change in His Essence; but His activity in the world has changed, because of His voluntary self-limitation; He created the world, us, spoke to us, dwelt amongst us, sent His Spirit into the World in a unique and special way (even though He is everywhere present and filling all things). I can hardly believe that someone with the apparent knowledge of the scripture could make such a mistake as to claim that God can't change His directives because He can't change. It hardly makes any of your other assertions readable; if you're going to make a big mistake like this, I doubt the rest of your material is worth the time or effort to process.