The "Wheels" Interpret
the Writing on the Hand
Also see, The
(To part 1)
3 parts: -1-
(Tishri 15, 2001)
This is the actual surface text from which this bible code is embedded.
"Whom he would he put to death;
and whom he would he raised to life;
and whom he would he exalted;
and whom he would he put down" (Daniel 5:19b).
The above was spoken by the prophet Daniel concerning the great Babylonian king, Nebuchadnezzar. However, the bible code tells us that the Power behind the power is Jehovah Himself. He is the one that had His own beloved Son
"put to death," then "raised to life," then "exalted" on high, awaiting all enemies to be "put down" under his feet! Yes, "Jehovah is Whom!"---the bible code declares.
Like the writing on the wall in Babylon, now this hand comes again with a dire warning. Let him that has ears to hear, hear! Yet these words indirectly applies to Him who writes these same words---as a matter of fact, He is not just writing
about Himself, but also upon Himself---upon His own right hand! For He that judges the wicked is He that bore the judgment of the wicked---when His hands were nailed to a tree. Furthermore, while the text of Daniel 5 is Aramaic (Babylonian), yet the hand is Hebrew.
Thus, this bible code contains a massive play on words, so that it refers at once to both the Jew--- King Jesus, (the Son of God), but also to king Belshazzar, the son of Nebuchadnezzar (Daniel 5:22), king of Babylon.
The following text is formed by a series of wheels. Each circle (or, wheel) reads contrariwise to the one next to it---each wheel intersecting the one next to it, (Ezek. 1). The Hebrew text below the wheels in the picture, are taken from the letters
found in each wheel---from right to left. (The hand is visible in the background). The letters going around within these 'wheels' are what the hand is evidently writing in that the wheels begin at the tip of the outstretched finger. (Hebrew reads from right to left.)
|Click on pictures to enlarge
23 blue and red circles w. text
The 11 blue circles
The 12 red circles
The wheels are divided evenly before and after the thumb; the first 12 circles (inclusive of the circle at the upraised 'thumb' [exact center]) composes the first stanza. The second paragraph is from the second set of 11 circles. As we shall
see, the first stanza mirrors the second stanza in perfect symmetry and balanced poetry. The emphasis is on the center wheel both in the picture of the hand, the wheels, and what the wheels say. It is the 12th wheel from the beginning or 12 from the end. It reminds us of the
12 tribes of Israel. This interpretation is born out by what the message of the wheels are saying---The bible code is about the deliverance of Zion by the hand of God, (Revelation 7:1-8). These two series of circles intersecting in the middle appear to me to be the
outline of two wings of an great Eagle---just as the book of Revelation prophesies:
"And to the woman were given two wings of a great eagle, that she might fly into the wilderness, into her place, where she is nourished for a time, and times, and half a time, from the face of the serpent," (Revelation 12:14)
"He found him in a desert land, and in the waste howling wilderness; he led him about, he instructed him, he kept him as the apple of his eye. As an eagle stirreth up her nest, fluttereth over her young, spreadeth abroad her wings, taketh them,
beareth them on her wings..." (Deut. 32:10-11).
"There is none like unto the God of Jeshurun, who rideth upon the heaven in thy help, and in his excellency on the sky. The eternal God is thy refuge, and underneath are the everlasting arms: and he shall thrust out the
enemy from before thee; and shall say, Destroy them," (Deut. 33:26-27).
We begin by repeating what the bible prophecy code says that forms the 'hand':
Is it the hand of Jehovah? He Himself went to war. He put him to death!
Jehovah goes to war against her (i.e., 'Babylon'), and the arrogant one!
Jehovah goes to war against her, and the rebellious one!
Jehovah goes to war against her, and the one being removed!"
(For clarity, "Jehovah" is translated as is, but the poetic "Jah" as 'Lord.')
||Text of 'wheels' along index finger,
each alternating in direction
||They will be thrust out and made to bow down.
||Or, "They will be vomited out..."
||"Vomit" --This odd saying is greatly expanded on in the mene-tekel code.
All enemies will bow (Php. 2:10, etc.)
||I will make them slip!
||"I will make them collapse"
||Belshazzar collapsed from fear of the hand, Daniel 5:6
||Divided they fall!
||"Being divided (sg.) they writhe in pain (pl.)" "Being slippery, he fell!"
||"Divided," a play on, "Peres: Your kingdom is divided..." But now the king is divided/slain! (Daniel 5:30)
||For, I made him bend sufficiently!
||The word seems to imply the stretching out of a hand as well
||His strength ("hand") is sufficient, my beloved ones,
||The name David is derived from the word for beloved, implying that the deliverance of the 'city of David' --Jerusalem --is in view
||the strength ("hand") of the Lord!
||Destruction! Jehovah and destruction!
||For the Lord will fight the ones
|center wheel #12
|| Heb. same as in Isaiah 29:7
||i.e., God will defend Jerusalem (Isaiah 29:1-7), His beloved city!
||When he comes to battle, lo, it comes
||---lo, destruction after destruction!
||A forearm, and a forearm
||"a cubit and a cubit"
||the code consistently emphasizes measuring and numbering
||to blot out the arrogant one!
||"to erase the fat!"
||"erase"---an appropriate word for a hand that is writing!
||i.e., 'he slipped on his own fat!'
||I am risen to life, even to abundant life!
For His hand is the hand of the Beloved---Jah! (i.e., 'the Lord')
|Or, the Hebrew letters can be deciphered alternatively as: "For His strength, beloved, is from the Lord."
|Please note that while the above is a literal translation---it only represents the core of what is there because with more study more would be discovered. Therefore, the above can be enlarged and improved upon
with more effort, but the substance of the above is accurate.
The bible prophecy code is arranged so as to form 5 outer brackets (with the most outer bracket undefined) thereby putting emphasis on the central (upraised) wheel that says: "Attacking her." ("Her" is Jerusalem, the antithesis of Babylon,
Rev. 18-21,cf., Isaiah 29.) This is a powerful example of Hebrew poetic chiasm where the thought moves into the center then mirrors back out. The repetition of words is also balanced in the bible code, as are the tenses. Capsulated, the flow of thought runs like this: (Color
coded to words in above chart.)
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