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Zech 12 is yet another mistranslated and thence misinterpreted passage. Inversive-vav theory is defective You also have to note that the inversive-vav hypothesis has been too frequently broken, and that many passages were translated ignoring the so-called inversive-vav hypothesis. Furthermore, biblical Hebrew is a rather primeval language, without tenses, ...


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The Idea in Brief The passage of Zech 12:10 is messianic in both the Christian and Jewish understanding of this verse. That is, the New Testament perspective correlates Zech 12:10 with Jesus of Nazareth, who embodied the eternal life of his Father in heaven, but was crucified and died on the cross. According to the New Testament, Jesus possessed the same ...


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I have read this question a couple of times to try and grasp properly the question. I am guessing you are not a Roman Catholic to be asking this question, and also I am assuming that the Roman catholic example scenario is an example and not a specific or total fulfilling of the words of Zechariah. I know very little about this OT prophet, but one word of ...


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Question Restatement: Who/what does the "Branch" refer to in the prophecy in Zechariah 6:12. Caveats, notably, this answer doesn't apply to the two branches mentioned later, in Chapter 11. Conclusion: It is more than reasonable to conclude that the "Branch" refers to the "Messiah"--based on the Hebrew text alone; and also, Zechariah's indication of ...


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Four Post-Exilic Texts There are four texts in the Hebrew scriptures that were written in close historical proximity: Ezra, Nehemiah, Haggai, and Zechariah 1-8. In their respective books, Ezra and Nehemiah are portrayed as significant leaders during the post-exilic period, especially regarding the efforts to build a new temple in Jerusalem. Likewise, Ezra ...



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