There are an infinite number of things Jesus 'never' said. Like, 'No, I am not telling you who will win the Rugby World Cup in 2015' and 'Change the NZ flag? How about changing your life first?'
So it is is easy to have fun with the hashtag and easy to make wham, bam, shame points like:
#ThingsJesusNeverSaid Share out the bread and the fishes, but only among those people who are WORKING HARD AND DOING THE RIGHT THING— Pam Smith ن (@revpamsmith) August 18, 2015
But theologically there are some things to ponder in a slower way than Tweets provide for.
Jesus never said anything, for instance, about interpreting his words and producing four different authoritative accounts of his teaching and activities. That means that what we have received as 'What Jesus said' has been already subject to a process of 'What did Jesus mean when he said?' and 'So, how will we express that meaning, not least in Greek, a language in which (arguably) he said nothing?'
But we should not run too far in that direction without acknowledging that whatever Jesus did say and whatever he 'never' said, those authoritative accounts give us plenty which we find hard to live by without worrying about #ThingsJesusNeverSaid.
Incidentally, yesterday one of the lectionary readings was Mark 5:35-43. In that reading, when we read the words 'Talitha cum' (41), I suggest we have an instance where the gospels record the actual words Jesus said and in the language he said them in. #ThingsJesusActuallySaid #AndYouCanBetYourHouseOnThat :)