Pray for the peace of Jerusalem

May they prosper who love you

- Psalm 122:6

Category: Messianic Prophecies

March 4: Messianic prophesy; End Times, The nations

Before Jesus returns to the Mount of Olives, He first goes to Edom (modern Jordan) to avenge the ancient hatred against His chosen people. Among other actions against Israel, Edom refused Moses passage as the Jews traveled from Egypt to Canaan.

January 23: Messianic prophesy

With His dying breath, Yeshua quoted from Psalm 22.  Written thousands of year before, this was the liturgy of the horror Yeshua suffered on the cross.

January 12: Messianic Prophesy

God knows the end from the beginning. He positions nations and people to accomplish His purposes.  He placed Joseph in the court of Pharaoh as He placed Daniel in the court of Nebuchadnezzar. Joseph and then Daniel suffered greatly, before God could use them for the sake of Israel.

January 10: Messianic prophesy

There are actually three “commands” mentioned in the prophesy of Ezra.  But the most probable is Ezra 7:11-28.  The mathematical calculation of 490 years dates Yeshua’s crucifixion in AD 30.  Sir Robert Anderson’s scholarship (“The Coming Prince”) is regarded as most accurate.

November 15: Redemption and salvation; Messianic prophesy

Again and again, God pleads through the prophet Isaiah to warn and comfort the people.  This verse reminds us that Yeshua came to Israel.  He then sent His disciples to reach the nations.  And in the end, He will return back to Israel.

September 7: Messianic Prophecies; God’s Unique Relationship with Israel

Ancient rabbis considered Isaiah 53 as a Messianic prophesy.  In the 11th century, Shlomo Yitzchaki (aka Rashi), “referred this passage to the sufferings of the nation of Israel, despite the fact that rabbis such as the great Maimonides and Crispin thought it was wrong to apply this to Israel. They rather maintained the belief that this passage of Scripture was about Messiah. The reason for Rashi‟s attempt to make Israel the central focus of this passage was due to his seemingly anti-Christian bias, a fact to which he freely admitted.” *