“For they [Kings/Leaders of people] shall see what has not been told them, Shall behold what they never have heard.” Isaiah 52/15 Tanakh JPS 1985.

 

Commentary:

“They” had not been told by their Sages, wise men, Rabbi’s, Pastors, Priest’s, Pope’s and theologians that G-d’s righteous servant of Isaiah 53 was Elijah. “They” had never heard such a thing.

That Elijah is the HaMoshiach who like Cyrus of Persia is given this name. That Elijah is the prophet like Moses. Or that Elijah is the descendant of King David of the tribe of Judah (Elijah of the Bible is not an Israelite. He is a Tishbite from Gilead east of the river Jordan.)

G-d had Isaiah write this verse knowing full well that the knowledge of these matters could only be known by the man familiar with disease who offered himself for guilt after being crushed by disease and given long life for G-d’s purpose of redeeming the Jewish people when they returned to Israel never to be dispersed again.

And I am that man. These writings are the sign G-d has set forth before me. I do not walk on water, the blind do not see, the crippled do not walk and I do not turn water to wine. None of which have anything to do with the man of Isaiah 53.

With me always is the Presence of G-d and the angel of His Presence who is the person of the spirit of the Holy G-d and the angel of the Covenant of sin forgiveness of the Jewish people for a time to come. I am a man and divine beings. Just like the man Jacob wrestled with all night and declared that he had wrestled with man and divine beings.

And I can explain the following as I am the prophet like Moses:

“To the greatest degree possible for any human being, Moshe’s identity and existence became one with the Creator. He surrendered himself to G-d to the extent that our sages say, “The Shechinah (Divine Presence) spoke through Moshe’s throat” (Zohar vol. 3, p. 232a)—i.e., he was G-d’s veritable mouthpiece on this earth.” —Sefer Hasichos 5749, vol. 1, p. 290, fn.”

And what did Moses hear when God called out to him?

“The great Jewish philosophers try to answer this question literally, some insisting that God spoke actual words and Moses heard them with his ears, while others suggest that God’s “speech” was communicated silently to Moses’ intellect, and only uttered in sound by Moses himself. Maimonides, even as he affirmed the communication between God and Moses as a fundamental Jewish belief, ultimately conceded the mysteriousness of that process:

The entire Torah reached Moses from God in a manner which is figuratively described as “speech.” But no one has ever known how that took place except Moses himself, whom that speech reached. (Commentary on the Mishnah, Sanhedrin, Ch.10)”

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