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Help: sacrifice Messiah
Those are very thoughtful questions! I?ve found there are many ways to learn a lesson, and the Peshitta gospel has the best evidence of the original lessons from Yahshua, preserved in the day-to-day language of the Israelites. Hopefully you can find a worthwhile journey toward your answers as you read the Peshitta (?Interlinear NT? over there in the left toolbar).

My responses below will be my own personal perspective, but I?ll also include some references from the Peshitta text so you can see how the literal Aramaic provides amazing clarity (for example, the word for ?lamb? in Aramaic is amra, which is the exact same word for ?speak?, and then the word for ?shepherd? with cross-overs into 'seed', 'reason', "small" ?it is so beautiful in the Peshitta, you can only read it for yourself to receive the journey).

brichtje Wrote:I would like to ask three plain and simple (but actually really difficult) questions:
1. How come that YHVH himself needed to come, as the Messiah ben Yoseph, in the flesh, to die?

I read that YHVH sent his unique son to this world to fulfill the law. Matthew 5:17. Was Yahshua referring to the law of YHVH, or the law imposed upon the people by their rulers? Both? Whose law required death?

I think the short answer to your question is ?empathy?. YHVH gave the builders/rulers the power to set law, and yet he also gave them His law. Was conflict inevitable? I think so. Therefore, we ultimately needed justice and forgiveness to have a reconciliation. But in order to receive the virtues of justice and forgiveness, we humans first need to feel trust in a relationship with those judging us and forgiving us; it is part of our character to require trust. So when Yahshua came to earth he arrived as a Judean baby, and he grew like we do, and spoke the language of the people, and he bled like a man. We love him so much, we know we do. His empathy for us resonates with us, and a Christian reciprocates by empathizing with his suffering as well.

When Yahshua purchased our debt, he proved he loves us. And YHVH proved that He requires justice (consequence for sin) and He will not even allow his sons & daughters (those chosen sinners whom Yahshua purchased) to escape justice (consequence). Yahshua is our priest and king, the chosen one we?ve always been seeking, and YHVH is that perfect Judge whose reliability is calculable. If YHVH did not require justice, would He would be worthy to sit upon His throne as the Judge of angels and men? If one of our judges here on earth allowed his children to escape justice (to suffer no consequence for crime), would we respect their authority? Forgiveness is a wonderful blessing, but not at the expense of justice - the two must exist in harmony. Yahshua is a living example for how justice & forgiveness exist in harmony in our world that YHVH judges. The harmony is accomplished through zbna...

brichtje Wrote:2. What did the death of Messiah accomplished and what was it good for?
zbna (?exchange?). Blood has a fundamental purpose in life, as we read for example in Leviticus 17:11.

brichtje Wrote:3. And what is it for that He did established the Briet HaChadasha?
Wow, I hope you can find this answer in spirit, that would be awesome! Personally, I think when Yahshua returned home to his Father, he no longer needed his spirit on earth, so he divided it among his chosen. Those entrusted with his spirit have a special covenant relationship. For example, the seven assemblies in the Book of Revelation, like seven colors of the rainbow, reveal perspectives of YHVH?s unique son. Their separation/division is part of an equation that will be reconciled as Yahshua unites Israel Thub (?again/repent?).

brichtje Wrote:What is the sum of these three answers, that the sum of Torah, Yom Kippur, Korbanot, Good Works like described in Ezekiel 18:4 & 21-22 (actually the whole chapter); Ezekiel 33:19 and Walking His Way and obeying His voice with all our heart, mind, sould and all that we got, can't quite do for us, so that it became nessasary for YHVH to do this for us?

I especially liked how you phrase the question in terms of a sum. I imagine the angels in heaven calculating the fullness of each person?s experience, a system of just weights and measures. Regarding those passages of Ezekiel, Yahshua does live ? he?s more alive than anyone on earth. I think that meets the prophecies of Ezekiel as I read them in Hebrew (I think it helps to read la ymuTh in Ezekiel 18:22 as ?not losing life?, which is a perspective on death that the context of Ezekiel seems to provide). And per John 10:18, Yahshua was given power on earth to lay down his life and to take it back up again. So did Yahshua ever lose his life? Not really, because his life was not in the flesh. Yahshua died only in the flesh. He exchanged his blood, but he received spirit. These things are so mysterious though, I don?t really know what I?m talking about.

brichtje Wrote:It's the most honest question i could ask, and it's important for me to find a decent answer on al these points, so i'll be able to understand and grasp the meaning why YHVH did this, this way.
Hopefully the answer is here...

In the beginning was the word <-- there?s the answer! <!-- sSmile --><img src="{SMILIES_PATH}/smile.gif" alt="Smile" title="Smile" /><!-- sSmile -->

Many who seek have found that the word is represented in our world through an ?aleph bet? that concludes awesomely with the letter tav in such a way that tav represents a cross. In the original Hebrew script, tav was indeed a cross-shape. I think that cross shape is just the ?letter? we see on the surface. Beyond the surface, the tav is multi-dimensional, just as all the 22-letters are multidimensional energetic waveforms that flow throughout the torah/torus of our world. Some very fascinating research has shown the heart?s electromagnetic pulsing represents exactly the 22-Hebrew letters. In a nutshell, your heart speaks Hebrew.

Aleph and Tav and all the rest are written on the human heart, so when you hear the messiah?s story, you feel sorrow and joy in the correct proportions as you are in harmony. You know if the messiah resonates with you, as he admonishes those he loves. Yahshua is ultimately the hero in this story, our world, a world that was born from the word.

From a physics perspective, I think the cross represents two lines that come together, two waves travelling perpendicularly (or two plus two travelling perpendicularly) ? do the lines collapse? No. Will something emerge or be released (like light) from their interaction? Yes.

The meaning of synchronicities is that all things are interconnected and weighed and reconciled by the law/ratios that provide meaning to the concept of ?exchange? itself. The tav/cross is about exchange because at the conclusion of the story, there is a remainder, a matter that is reconciled. Alha sets the laws/ratios, which to our perspective as humans appear within a base ten number system that instructs us to the reality of the numbers 1 through 9 (not incidentally Alha = 19 in gematria). If you follow the law/ratio given by Alha then at best you live like a fractal of the messiah. If you transgress the law/ratio, you collapse like a wave collapses, in measure. It is the character of the Father to balance equations ? in this manner, the cross also represents a scale.

On the surface, letters are like memes that instruct about the spacetime mechanics of our world, and the meaning of our story. Many people go their entire lives constantly amazed, and correctly so, by the interconnectedness of worldly events and the synchronicities in their lives. The synchronicities provide relative meaning to the mind. We seem to have the power to point our minds in the direction we choose, to focus. They try to tell you that ?all roads lead to Rome? and ?when in Rome, do as the Romans do? ? these are pre-packaged mentalities. Buy today! Like Tyre and Sor before it, Rome is about commerce/burden/exchange. The Romans will sell me a bible, sell me a loaf of bread, sell me a war, sell everything around me, and as I gasp for air Rome may just tattoo one of these on me and sell me too: tzaddi-lamed-mem-aleph. Did I forget to add another aleph? Is Rome selling me or am I selling myself?

Through letters we?re learning about patterns and concepts. Earth is like a classroom in that way. The Aramaic spelling of Caesar is qsr, which reminds of a ?quasar?, a luminous body powered by a black hole at its center. Compare the cross-shaped image at the center of the M51 galaxy. There is likely more to the cross/tav and this battle of ?Yahshua v. Caesar? than meets the naked eye:

[Image: m51-composite.jpg]

We define reality by ?source?. I look in the mirror for example ? I consider the reflection less ?real? because I ?know? it is not the source, but only an expression/effect of the source?s actions. We humans have trained our minds to gravitate toward the source of what makes us feel/experience. This is why ultimately we gravitate toward the word. We know aleph as a kind of source, and tav represents the conclusion of a cycle ? we found meaning in the journey, we seek desperately to find in tav a door to source. This is the aTha (?sign?) given to us.

We learn about the lamb through examples in the story: Abel?s sacrifice (a lamb) leads to Cain?s second sacrifice (Abel); in Egypt the Passover blood over the door (to Khura represented ?freedom? for a price); in Jerusalem the selling of lambs in the temple became so commercial that even the gentle lamb who wouldn?t break a reed actually tipped over the tables and picked up a Khbla (Khbla = whip; Khubla = debt/burden/cargo)?

Abel sacrificed a lamb, and we learn later that the lamb was a symbol of his body. Cain was a different kind of priest - his tnyna (?dragon/second?) sacrifice was his brother. Recall Matthew 23:35, where Yahshua implies that Cain was the original Pharisee and scribe, ?In like manner, that will come upon you, all of it, the blood of the righteous that has been shed upon the earth, from the blood of Abel the righteous and up to the blood of Zachariah the son of Brakhya, he whom you killed between the temple and the altar. Truly I say to you that will come all of these upon this ShrbyTha.?

This word ShrbyTha is normally translated ?generation?, but I think here it refers to a scepter (or burning power, perhaps like the finger that wrote on the wall in the book of Daniel). A scepter/power was given to mankind ? it is our ability to manipulate the word of creation (i.e., Adam was given the power to name things; Moses was given the power to write laws). Cain used this power/scepter/burning to slaughter Abel; some Pharaohs used their power/scepter/burning to slaughter the Israelites. Whenever a man sets a command/action upon his brother that he does not want himself, he slaughters/divides.

These are patterns in the classroom of earth. We?re learning how to add and make things, and to subtract and destroy things.

The nature of the flesh is an insatiable desire for the consumption of energy and information; we are perpetually unsatisfied creatures, as the simple example of Eve?s apple revealed ? when we wield our appetites ?properly? it makes us interesting (i.e., we make things like organic wedding cakes, natural dwellings, beautiful silk ball gowns, etc), but when we wield our appetites outside the natural law/ratios, then the results are destructive from within.

Why does Matthew 23:35 suggest that Cain was a scribe (or that his actions are attributed to a scribe)? We have no record of Cain writing anything, or that by killing Abel he was following the written directions of some scribe. I think the answer is that Cain is a scribe because every man is a scribe by the very nature of speaking or even moving a finger - everything in our world (even the breath in our lungs) is made from the letters of life ? the world is made of letters. Every time we move a hand (with or without a pen), we are writing something because we are literally made of letters (energetic waveforms). My heart is made from word, your hand is made from word, and the output of word is word. Word upon word upon word = story = number upon number upon number. The equation/story is balanced by YHVH.

So we are all scribes and priests. And the messiah is the head priest upon the cross/exchange who reconciles our equation (division of words) in the following manner: the two (or two plus two) lines of the cross intersect and partially cancel one another in their zbna (?exchange?, ?time?), but a zrEaa (?seed?) portion of each line braids the other and survives in the zbna (?time?, ?exchange?). The result is that a new world is born in the messiah.

Why a lamb? The word for ?lamb? in Hebrew/Aramaic is amra, which is the exact same word for ?speak?. Per Genesis, our world was spoken into existence by Alha. So the division of a lamb represents the division of a spoken word. Also, a clean lamb is white -- white represents the full visible electromagnetic spectrum. The division/sacrifice of a white lamb represents the division of colors to our minds, which helps us learn to distinguish things in this world and appreciate reality here. Per John 1:4-5, distinguishing light and dark is essential to the human experience.

But why did this white lamb, a fragile living being, need to be sacrificed rather than given a spa treatment and a platter of fresh vegetables? The nature of storytelling and life is that beauty is found in the saga and triumph of vulnerable things. So if you are a parent/teacher telling your son/student a story, and you need something ?white?, ?fragile?, ?small?, and that represents ?word? and 'contract' and 'exchange' in Hebrew, then a lamb is a natural choice.

And the story of this world has a happy ending, because the lamb/son/seed survives. Division does not destroy Alha. The ratio triumphs, the son lives in the Father, the seed survives, the torah renews?

As I wrote in the beginning, there are many ways to learn a lesson. There are many ways to tell your son a story about himself?

On my ranch I?ve had to slaughter a lamb and clean the balance. The immediate feeling you experience is sadness. You also feel thankfulness for clean air and water that helps you accomplish the job that is necessary. As the shepherd, you hope the lamb?s death was not in vain. However, if the lamb?s death was due to your own error (i.e., your dog/appetite escapes your fence/control), you feel great shame. In my experience, slaughtering a lamb is not something any normal person desires to do unless it is necessary. If you had to slaughter lambs regularly (like a modern butcher or ancient priests in the temple), this would take an immense toll on your psychology and make you unbalanced (today, psychological studies of butchers help support this conclusion). But learning about the experience/concept itself is useful to a balanced psychology.

I hope this response has been helpful as you continue your studies.

Messages In This Thread
Help: sacrifice Messiah - by brichtje - 06-21-2014, 05:40 PM
Re: Help: sacrifice Messiah - by gregglaser - 06-23-2014, 04:07 PM

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