The eastern Church’s iconography of the Resurrection is always communal. Resurrection theology in the eastern church celebrates the raising up of Jesus as an event involving all humanity. However, the images of Christ Resurrected in our western church, show Jesus alone, triumphant, depicting nothing of the history of fallen humankind. The eastern church has Christ resurrecting from a grave that shows death itself being destroyed with the gates of hell in pieces and Jesus leading Adam (and sometimes Eve) up out of the ground into the new life.
The Good news is that we each of us will rise and form part of the community of the resurrected. This concept certainly embraces St. Paul’s descriptions of us as belonging to the resurrected body of Christ.
To me the consequence of the resurrection of Jesus is the establishment of the peaceable kingdom. Death and violence are done away with, but apparently not before there is a cataclysmic battle between the forces of Jesus and the army of the evil one.
After His death, Our Lord descends into hell, a belief we affirm each Sunday as we all recite the Creed together. My uncle always refused to say that part of the creed because how can the All-Holy One experience the hell of the damned? That’s what our creedal formula sounds like it’s saying. Of course, Jesus didn’t sink to the hell of the damned but to sheol, the abode of those who have died, a shadow world usually depicted as underground. It is out of this place of the shades, that Jesus rises in eastern icons. Christ Himself breaks out of sheol, carrying with him the spirits of those who have gone before Him since time began. (https://www.catholicculture.org/culture/library/view.cfm?id=5549)
(See also”Christian Century,” an article by John Dominic Crossan and Sarah Sexton Crossan, “Rising up with Christ.” January 31, 2018.vol. 135, No. 3, p. 22 -25. )The text isn’t so great but the images of resurrection are beautiful and illustrate well the corporate meaning of the Resurrection of Jesus.