Looking for the
King of Kings

Continued



Verifying the Purim Story continued


Example 4. Hashem, skip = 3
(First case of three cases of the skip = 3)

The Great-Grandson

(First of the two salvation verses)


In an incredible verse at Esther 2:5 as shown below, Hashem's coded name at a skip of three is part of a coded message verifying what the verse is saying. The text reads: "There was a certain Jew in Shushan the castle, whose name was Mordecai the son of Jair the son of Shimei the son of Kish." The message is clear:





Table IV




*Hashem's name (Adonai) at a skip of minus six is the shortest in all of the book of Esther. The next shortest skip is minus 145. Indeed if the term is written in the Biblical version without two letters (only one yud and no vav), the shortest skip in the book of Esther is 11. The spelling used in the matrix is the more statistically significant version of the Hebrew spelling when the text is written without vowels.

For the same reason, the other short versions of Hashem's name were not investigated. These versions are references to His name by one or two letters. There are several examples for such references.

It is interesting that the span of letters of Hashem in this case is five letters times the skip of six plus one more letter = 31. It is the gematria of one of the versions of the name of Hashem's names. It is spelled by alef lamed and adds up to 31.


Example 5. Hashem, skip = 2
(First case of two cases of the skip = 2)

Bowing to Hashem


As it is stated in Psalm 99:5a, we are commanded to "Exalt ye the Lord our God, and prostrate yourselves at His footstool; . . . "










Verses 15 and 16 in chapter 8 above are also the center of a 26-letter-long term that that specifies:

Alas, my rage exists. There is the Torah. We shall judge them.
The spoils are for me.


This term also forms a mini-matrix. The matrix as shown below has key words that the 26-letter-long term spells out:





Hashem in the term expresses rage (at the scheme to murder all Jews and take their possessions). There is the Torah (to teach morals), and there is judgment. Mordecai getting Haman's possessions was a divine punishment of Haman. In addition, Haman, who wanted to hang Mordecai, was hung himself on the same tree that he erected for Mordecai.

The 26-letter-long term is loaded with Hashem's name. The length of 26 letters also stands for the gematria for Hashem's name. Furthermore, within the 26-letter-long term, there is a 17-letter-long term that is going in the opposite direction (a positive skip) giving the same moral message:

The judgment is of creations of Hashem. That Hashem is salvation
(OR Hashem will figure out.)



Table V
The table below is only for the 26-letter-long term





The Matrix


The matrix on the left below is for the length of the 26-letter-long term by 11 letters wide (based on the minus 24 letter skip).

The matrix on the right is the same text that is on the left, showing only Hashem's names (based on a 12 letter skip).





Light, Joy and Happiness

Note the interwoven network of Hashem's name on the right. The center of the matrix is the term underlined with green (or written in green in the left matrix). It states "light (happiness) and happiness." The green line underscores the name of Hashem at the minimal skip of 2 in this matrix. Sharing letters with this term are the blue line and red line that spread out to share letters with other Hashem terms. Overall, NINE interwoven Hashem terms share letters. There are four red lines, three blue lines and two green lines. The red and purple bold circles do not share letters with the other nine terms. On the other hand, the bold red circles contain in purple another Hashem term where two letters are being shared.

The central theme of the Purim celebration is made up of light, joy and happiness, and these are the key reasons for clowning, putting on masks and being happy. It is shown at the center of the matrices above as orah and simcha: light/joy and happiness. The bulk of the matrices is all about the joy and happiness of the Jews. And why are they happy? They are happy only because they are surrounded by Hashem. There is a phenomenal presence of Hashem around the joy code. Nine terms of Hashem are interwoven! Nine is the symbol for truth. Hashem is spoken as the truth as the Jews pray daily: "I am Hashem your G-d truth."





Looking at the happiness from a different angle, we can see the point where four Hashem terms meet in a single point (with the letter heh). The four terms are at skips of 48 (green); minus 48 (rose); minus 16 (blue) and minus 11 (brown). The word in the text is shouted with joy. It is the first of six expressions of joy that follow one another in succession as underlined by the brown (skip = minus 11) term; reinforced by the yellow (skip = 2) term. The red term states that Mordecai went out in front of the king with kingly attire. No doubt, that Mordecai was dressed in honor of the King of Kings who was the source of happiness.

At a skip of 36 in the same area above, the Hashem term makes a dual proclamation:




To the Jews: So Hashem gathered them.
To their enemies: So Hashem gave them troubles.

Skip = 36, R-Value = 8.164, Start = Esther 8:14:47, End = Esther 9:1:81



The terms below all share a letter with the central term above. They describe that the King's word and heart produced joy on the date of Purim to the Jews in every city. Note that naturally the Jews had two reasons to be happy: They were saved, and their enemies had troubles.


Table VI




Continue Looking for the King of Kings











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