Who Is the True Messiah?
The Introduction


Dating back to the 12th century, rabbinical scholars have written about the phenomena now known as Bible codes. In the 20th century, the advent of the computer has catapulted code research into a new sphere.

Once, finding a single equidistant letter sequence (ELS) by hand, which spelled out a name or short phrase, was big news, and when the code was found at the beginning or end of the text that was the end of the search.

Now, we have the capability of examining codes for lengthy wrapped sequences. Imagine taking the Torah or Tanakh (Hebrew Old Testament) and connecting the beginning to the end making a cylinder. Then, imagine that the code that once started or ended at the beginning or end can wrap around the text (in theory) indefinitely.

Recently, BCD ran a series of searches of the phrase Who is the true messiah? Nathan Jacobi, Ph.D., parsed and translated the searches. Out of the seven findings of the phrase, four resulted in extensions. One of those finds is a wrapped code, which wraps around the Tanakh a remarkable 2.8 times. In this article, we will present three of the codes, with a complete table of findings at the end of the article. In The 61-Letter-Long Code article, we will present a more in-depth analysis of the wrapped code.


The Fruit


His mother carries within her he who is the true messiah.
The fruit of the female period, fearful of the father, is growing.



From a Christian point-of-view, the first phrase His mother carries within her he who is the true messiah would be set chronologically during Mary's pregnancy. It could, therefore, be read as, "Jesus' mother carries within her Jesus who is the true messiah." It seems fitting that she is referred to as his mother, since being referred to as the mother of Jesus is virtually synonymous with Mary's name.

The fruit of the female period . . . is growing is an odd sentence, which could point to Jesus' immaculate conception. One would assume that the fruit of the female period would be menstruation, but in this case, the fruit is conception. In Luke 1:26-38, Mary is told by the angel that she will conceive in her virgin womb a Son, who will be called the Son of the Highest. Bewildered, she asks how is this possible, since she has never known a man [i.e., had intercourse]. The angel replies that it will be by the power of God through the Holy Spirit.

Fearful of the father might point to Mary's concern over how Joseph, her betrothed, would react to this news. Mary had good reason to be concerned, as Joseph would have two options if he believed her to be unfaithful during their betrothal. Most severely, if it was proven true, he could have her stoned (Deuteronomy 22:20-21), or if he chose to have mercy on her, he could divorce her (Deuteronomy 24:1-4). Joseph considered divorcing her, but after an angel of the Lord appeared to him in a dream, Joseph did not pursue either course, but kept Mary as his wife (Matthew 1:18-25).


The Heart


Indeed the heart is, therefore, like an enemy to the grading of a young fellow
who is the true messiah. You will not be exalted, but will strike and refuse.



It is not difficult to imagine that this code could be from the Pharisees' point-of-view. The Pharisees would judge (grade) Jesus' teachings, behavior, and His companions. Following the Pharisees muttering that Jesus eats with sinners (Luke 15:1-2), Jesus tells the Parable of the Lost Sheep, a picture of God's tremendous compassion and love for a single lost soul and the antithesis of the Pharisees' judgmental, hypocritical attitudes. It is not difficult to imagine the Pharisees uttering You will not be exalted. Strike brings to mind Jesus cleansing the temple of money changers (Matthew 21:12-13), and refuse when Jesus refused to answer the allegations against Him (Acts 8:32-33, Isaiah 53:7).


Those Who Strike Him Like a Lamb


The one who is the messiah of his truth has risen, with plenty of fire when
the Lord was wandering, with praise or without a friend, and the Father
sets him equal. Carry today's Lord in those who strike him like a lamb!



This 61-letter code, which wraps around through the Tanakh (Hebrew Old Testament) 2.8 times, is filled with Christian symbolism and references. Briefly, it reflects Jesus' resurrection (has risen), Jesus facing his crucifixion friendless (without a friend), His equality with God (the Father sets him equal), and Jesus being the Lamb of God, a sacrifice for all (strike him like a lamb).

Further analysis on this code will be found in the The 61-Letter-Long Code article.


The Complete Findings







Continue to Who Is the True Messiah? The 61-Letter-Long Code











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