The ancient Egyptians recorded the Last Judgment on the Papyrus of Ani (now in the British Museum) where various ancient Egyptian deities, especially Anubis, were in control of celestial scales that measured the righteousness and good deeds of a mortal against omissions and transgressions not only of the individual but also in light of public service. Much of this ancient theology became a part of Christian mythology as found in the Letter of James 2:24, as the ancient world knew that "by faith no one is saved, but by the good works the faithful show that they are deserving to sit with deities on high, with the god Re and his 12 counsellors/apostles headed by the Rock (an Egyptian word that can be translated as Cephas or Peter).
The Akkadians were even more precise discussing the Day of Judgment being when those who gave burned offerings to the goddesses would be found with favor, while those who turned from the pantheon of gods were doomed to everlasting torment. Such a message quickly spread until it intoxicated ancient Rome but was ignored in Greece until a small sect of Chresteanos appeared in approximately 100 BCE and took up the Judgment call until the Emperor Constantine created his church at his council of Niceae in 325 CE, as described in the book "History of the Christian Church" written by Eusebius. Then legends filled out the pages and Paulinity became what today is known as Christianity.