Get in the Ark
(1) "The burden of the desert of the sea. As whirlwinds in the south pass through; so it cometh from the desert, from a terrible land."
"Desert" is the Hebrew, "midbar":
A "midbar," "desert," not at all, must be arid. Language, of course, is not one dimensional, but, the primary facet of its meaning pertinent to the present context would be a general "wilderness."
Cemetery graduate, Jewish scribe, variety, credentialed authorities, claim "desert of the sea" refers to Babylon--the first clue to look elsewhere. As it happens, Babylon would be more of a city than a wilderness. John Gill admits that the "desert of the sea," here, is not Babylon: "Babylon is here called 'the desert of the sea'...because there was one between [Babylon] and the countries of Media and Persia, as Kimchi, from whence its destroyers would come." [Editor's emphasis.] The elect destroyers come from the wilderness; that's what the text says. Commentators militantly dissenting are quite puffed up. Neither do ancient commentaries, called Targums, regard the new; rather, envisioning it to be Babylon's enemies who come from the "wilderness of the sea."
"Midbar" is a place to which cattle are driven. Cattle are a, perhaps, the, chief symbol of the White race; the reason Odin wears a horned helmet. The bull is a symbol, in particular, of Ephraim, who, himself, is given as a token for the ten tribes--vis-a-vis Judah--as a whole. In fact, the Jews' relation of "Goyim" (Genesis 17:6 "nations") to cattle represents a vivid and unmistakable admission that the White race is Israel. It is to be acceded that the "perfected" Christian is more of a ram than a bull, however, sheep constitute a kind of "cattle," themselves.
Notice, also, "driving"--folks may have to drive to get there.
Sheep have a shepherd, but, it may be that American-Israel presently languishes in too uncultivated a condition to be considered sheep, per se. It is not a happy portent, however, it appears that, as a race, it might be able to be said that we are all Odinists now, having, to some extent, re-entered a Gentilized state. There appears, then, at present, a cowboy merrily and adeptly ruling over us rather than a shepherd. He would fit into a line of cowboys leading us, including, Peter J. Peters, and Ted R. Weiland. Now it is Billy Roper. And, besides the consequence as to bulls as issues from our presently re-Gentilized state, there is the significance as to America representing Manasseh, quite naturally.
"Midbar" connotes "Southerly land."
The Hebrew for "sea," also, connotes a Southerly direction; then, could "'midbar' Southerly" indicate the Middle South? Is there not something about the sound of the word?
"Midbar" also bears a facet of definition after the fashion of "instrument of the mouth," as, for instance, Gesenius speculates, "the tongue"; the scholar, maintaining that, whatever, precisely, the instrument may be, the grammar requires it be distinct from the mouth as a whole. Ever heard of an Ozark mouth harp? It is an instrument, primitive, and ancient.
Psalm 137:2--when God's people went into Babylonian captivity, the sound of their harp was silenced. How perfect would it be for them to pick a harp back up upon their escape?
One has to be intelligent in order to dissect another indispensable facet of synchronicity at this point, namely, that another word for the Ozark harp is "Jew's harp." Of course, it was Judah that went into Babylonian captivity, the harp being a symbol of that Aryan-Israelite people, by way of, archetypical, Aryan-Judahite, David--most renowned of all harpists. Relish it, hillbillies in possession of the, Divinely anointed, new harp of David providing kryptonite like background music to Apocalypse-scale race war: "I hear banjos, row faster"; day of our "Deliverance," indeed. Like the simple new sign, David, himself, had seemed an unlikely anointee. Matching the theme, too, the new promised land of Israel is going to be a bit rough ("terrible"). The harp has a "burden," or task; it has a song to sing. Bluegrass songs may be played about the fulfillment of Isaiah 21, even, into Eternity.
"Terrible": The country is to be beautiful and glorious as well, but the scenario looks like an aligning for an epic stand off--quite serious--not "California Sunshine."
"Whirlwinds": "As whirlwinds from the South proceed forth," I would assert to be a better rendition; with which, estimation, the, Ferrar Fenton, Lamsa, and Douay-Rheims translations agree, affirming that the sense of the text sketches the "whirlwinds" as originating in, and proceeding forth from, the South to destroy Babylon. "Whirlwind" in the Bible often evokes the swastika. It is also true that Missouri ranks second in the U.S. for proneness to tornadoes, and that the Ozarks extend into Oklahoma.
"Sea": One thing "sea," here, expressly, cannot mean is "ocean." Such does not lie within the semantic range. A legitimate facet of meaning would, rather, include "inland lake"; too, reaffirming that the "Southerly" direction at hand cannot be all the way to the South, as would require it to be coastal.
To which has been previously alluded, as with the Hebrew behind "desert," the Hebrew behind "sea" in our text bears connotation of a "Southerly" direction. And, again, language is multifaceted in meaning.
U.S. river and lake water is plenteously distributed in the Ozarks; the area being, especially, shot through with navigable waterways. An instructor of mine may have been thinking of neighboring Appalachia--in regards to which it is fact--when, once, she told me Ozarkia received precipitation adequate to qualify as a temperate rainforest. Her testimony, I have not validated, however, there is small question that Ozarkia receives an extraordinary amount of rain.
The fact that our "desert" is one of inland water helps lay to rest any notion that it might be of an arid type.
Louisiana would be a next door neighbor. Which state, not counting its swampland, ranks third in the contiguous U.S. for area covered by water; an, at least, significant proportion of which, geography, may well end up being annexed to Ozarkia, as time would tell. Louisiana ranking first for precipitation in the contiguous U.S.A.
Lake Density (DL) of the Americas
U.S. Navigable Waterways
(2) "A grievous vision is declared unto me; the treacherous dealer dealeth treacherously, and the spoiler spoileth. Go up, O Elam: besiege, O Media; all the sighing thereof have I made to cease."
Something sad is happening. What is it? "Elam," bears connotation of "conspiracy." "Media" is not found difficult to place, circumstances being that "Elam"--"conspiracy," and "Media"--"the media" are attacking the wilderness area, which, in the second part of verse two, is implied to have found peace at last. Confirmation that "Elam" may be "conspiracy" occurs in the first part of the verse, where the synonym "treachery" is evoked; which, coincidence of correspondence, also serves as a token to indicate that the subjects are abstract, reminding, and confirming, that they relate lastly to any literal, ancient country (although, a more literal interpretation may once have answered to one layer of the prophecy). Ozarkia's swastikas, versus the system's media could indicate a propaganda war.
Verses three and four are omitted, not as though, in any way, they do not fit the tableau, simply that they constitute, rather entirely, emotional effusion. Few tangible facts of clue are found in them. However, the substance of the verses is important in its own right as far as delivering the message that feelz are of no reproach in and of themselves, emotion being part of what makes men complete in their humanity. It would rather be Stalin, with Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster's Superman, who provide the models for "men of steel."
(5) "Prepare the table, watch in the watchtower, eat, drink: arise, ye princes, and anoint the shield."
ANOINT THE SHIELD!
Richard Butler had wielded the relic known as the Sword of Truth. Billy Roper would appear to have inherited its legacy in the form of the A.N.-ointed shield.
(6) "For thus hath the Lord said unto me, Go, set a watchman, let him declare what he seeth. (7) "And he saw a chariot with a couple of horsemen, a chariot of asses, and a chariot of camels; and he hearkened diligently with much heed:"
At this point, an, apparently, ragtag assemblage is approaching the prophetic promised land. There is a little note of suspense as to whether they be friend or foe (as also Calvin remarks upon).
Opposite to my lay opinion at this point, many scholars fathom, here, extensive military trains approaching Babylon. However, why would YHVH's watchman have to wait for this army to reach Babylon before he proclaimed it fallen, if, by the time they reach it, it is already so dilapidated that it can be declared dead immediately upon the company's arrival? At a further point, too, my position submits rejoinder, since, to open the context a little demonstrates the word on the wind to be of the nature of an exhalation; practically the next thought being "Babylon is fallen" (verse nine), with no hint of there ever occurring any confrontation. Where is the mood of high tension and fear, as of rolling death? The emphasis is on the tidings; no cavalcade. The mood is of straining to see anything, not of being overwhelmed by what would be clearly visible.
Verse nine will give the second bell-ringer to the notions of the academicians by having a forward contingent of the present group deliver a message that Babylon is fallen. Is a rolling military apparatus supposed to have set out, and, finally, reached their target fighting field all to the purpose of delivering a message in regards to the fact that a third party had fallen? It might be distantly possible to the eye of the most strained parsimony, but the question presents yet another difficulty with reconciling the obtusity of the rival position.
The death knell for my opponents, however, sounds at verse ten, when the alleged military unit would, supposedly, out of the clear blue sky, begin rambling about their crop fields back home. It's time to get real!!!
However, there is a point in regards to which I am more self-critical. The group which I have tended to sweep aside with my affixation of the adjective, "ragtag," the text describes in rather minute detail. Equally significant, the final clause, in many translations, is rendered, not as a narration of events, but, a direct command, to wit, "hearken [at this point] with piercing attention." Signs point to there being a riddle to be uncovered. So, it seems there may be more, but, for the moment, I encounter difficulty in imparting definition to it.*
There may be a possibility that the intensity of the listening is because the fall of Babylon (verse nine) creeps up, and could almost go unnoticed.
(8) "And he cried, A lion: My lord, I stand continually upon the watchtower in the daytime, and I am set in my ward whole nights:"
The watchman here is vigilant. He works tirelessly. He is a noble and worthy servant.
(9) "And, behold, here cometh a chariot of men, with a couple of horsemen. And he answered and said, Babylon is fallen, is fallen; and all the graven images of her gods he hath broken unto the ground."
The approaching remnant comes into closer view, and turns out (so, it looks) to be late comers moving towards the homeland. They deliver a message: "BABYLON IS FALLEN"!
It is difficult to say, but "graven images of her gods" could relate to the destruction of monuments and statues presently being witnessed throughout the West. It is not only statues of worthy patriots being torn down. Civic icons of a spectrum of stripes are represented. As this is being written, fifty-plus statues, so far, have been removed in the span of approximately two weeks. Or, it may be the case, as with most of what is presented in this writing, what is being witnessed now may present a shadow of what is to come. https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_monuments_and_memorials_removed_during_the_George_Floyd_protests
(10) "O my threshing, and the corn of my floor: that which I have heard of the LORD of hosts, the God of Israel, have I declared unto you."
This probably represents people's lamentation over what they had to leave behind in falling Babylon. Verse ten is in the mouths of the forward contingent, envoy, representing the group earlier (at verse seven) brought under scrutiny as to its precise definition, the same group that bore the message in regards to Babylon being fallen. Why would they be exclaiming over what they had lost if the description of the group had not been meant to represent incoming stragglers, as I have proposed? Once again is observed a testament regarding the degree to which received opinion bears the propensity to mislead, up against the more sophisticated instrument that is the Spirit of YHVH, within.
Another possibility: This could be our own people returning from a foray, and swearing an oath upon their fields which had remained safe and secure within the sanctuary while all within the world outside fell into ruin. An oath would carry a note of pride, and hearken to the desolation that reigned beyond the hedge. The expression something akin to a groan might even be of relief to be home.
(11) "The burden of Dumah. He calleth to me out of Seir, Watchman, what of the night? Watchman, what of the night?"
"Dumah"--Strong's #H1746, derives from #H1745--"to be dumb." However, the more reliable manuscripts transcribe the word as "Edom." As is well known, Edom is the Jew. The term is probably a composite, rendering a significance similar to William Dudley Pelley's, "Dupes of Judah." "Duma" was Soviet parliament. "Seir'' is Edom's land. The remnants of White establishment trapped inside ZOG ask the lion/angel/watchman how things are; the implied response, "The outlook for the apparat is dark."
It is able to be discerned with all but certainty that, despite oblique signaling towards Edom by the word "Dumah," Edom itself is not comprehended, for the next verse extends towards the object an opportunity of repentance.
(12) "The watchman said, The morning cometh, and also the night: if ye will enquire, enquire ye: return, come."
The watchman says that one great establishment is falling, but another, rising. The watchman also seems to say, "Since you have been prudent enough to inquire of me, the word of grace to you is, 'This is your last chance, get out now.'" There is more than one point in the prophecy where it is suggested that Babylon is not a completely foreign entity, but, something, once ours, which has been warped.
(13) "The burden upon Arabia. In the forest in Arabia shall ye lodge, O ye travelling companies of Dedanim."
There appears to be a poetic irony here insofar as "Arab" often denotes a traveling merchant, while, here, the traders are made the "cargo," as the "burden" is not necessarily upon the object, since the Hebrew grammar would allow the "burden" to be identical with it.
"Burden" is "Massa." The "cargo" from Arabia can be imagined at one time to have consisted of Northward escaping Israel. The Massagetae were an early tribe of Germanic barbarians. Thomas Rosling Howlett speculates that "Massagetae" is a composite of "Manasseh" and "Gad." Masculinity is a defining characteristic of the tribe of Manasseh, a blessing for which we hail YHVH, however, it is the case that many such things possess the potential to run over into excess.
"Arab" is often understood to derive from "ereb"--"of mixed race," however, the term here is an unusual construction preceded by a "B," to resemble the form of the English, "barbarians." It is also true that possibly made up words suggest a meaning more arcane than appears on the surface.
A recapitulation of the status report for the various entities as are defined throughout the chapter:
Verse eleven appears to capture a picture sketching the fate of the left-wing.
Verse fourteen (appears) will capture a picture sketching the fate of the right-wing.
Verse sixteen will touch on non-Whites--they fall into a completely failing position.
Verse two appears to regard the institutions--they constitute abject adversaries.
Verse thirteen, at hand, I suspect, occurs apropos of Odinists, and not just Odinists, but such as may be raging alcoholics, and bellicose White men in general. Lamsa has for "Dedanim," "Dornim," which looks like a plural of thorn, i.e., "in the brambles," possibly, "outside the hedge." Also, "Dodanim": D (Hebrew article)-Odan ("Odin")-im ("people of"): "territory of the people of Odin." They would be prohibited entry into the inner sanctum, although it is not apparent that any of the three classes of Whites designated throughout the chapter meet with immediate, complete destruction. Perhaps this group of presumed cousins would hold down the bayou for us.
The "Dedanim" are found "travelling," reminiscent of trekking, sukkot bound, Scythians during the proto-volkerwanderung. While, "Companies" indicates "tribes."
The Jew, or ZOG, appears to be comprehended under the heading of Babylon itself. A little leaven leavens the whole lump, a fact which renders, truth as it appears, that most of society, especially, in the upper ranks, is indifferentiable from that which defines Jewishness. One need not marry a female blood Kike to be defined as a Jew, one need only convert. Another reason, if it be the case that Edom's doom is not covered in emphasis in the chapter, would be that an entire book, plus multitudinous prophecies are dedicated to that subject, elsewhere.
(14) "The inhabitants of the land of Tema brought water to him that was thirsty, they prevented with their bread him that fled. (15) "For they fled from the swords, from the drawn sword, and from the bent bow, and from the grievousness of war."
In the Septuagint, "Tema" is the same as "Teman," a son of Edom (the Jew). "Teman" means, literally, "right wing," making this, probably, a reference to ZioCucks. "Water" is a rather plainly mistranslated bowdlerization of "piss," signifying, in other words, that their doctrine is not pure. Ozark pilgrims have declined impure water, instead electing to marshal forces for contest over America's central artery, flowing clear through her mid-South.
This group had been denying sustenance to the people of God.
Verse 15 iterates the obvious, ZioCucks are motivated by cowardice. While no one is overlooking that urine is yellow in color.
(16) "For thus hath the Lord said unto me, Within a year, according to the years of an hireling, and all the glory of Kedar shall fail: (17) "And the residue of the number of archers, the mighty men of the children of Kedar, shall be diminished: for the LORD God of Israel hath spoken it."
"Kedar" means, literally, "dark skinned person."
Jeremiah 51 appears to parallel Isaiah 21. The second mine sparkles with a few clues of particular interest.
(2) "And will send unto Babylon fanners, that shall fan her, and shall empty her land: for in the day of trouble they shall be against her round about."
The enemies of Babylon are likened to "fanners," at which point it is reminded that another word for "accelerationism" would be "fanning the flames." Accelerationists do not relent.
(9) "We would have healed Babylon, but she is not healed: forsake her, and let us go every one into his own country."
With the Aryan's fundamental impulse towards conservatism, he strove to preserve the decaying order. Every man fleeing to his own people perfectly describes balkanization.
(11) "Make bright the arrows; gather the shields: the LORD hath raised up the spirit of the kings of the Medes: for his device is against Babylon, to destroy it; because it is the vengeance of the LORD, the vengeance of his temple."
The lambda shield bears an arrow on its face; "lambda," itself, constituting a forward/upward facing arrow.
Doubtlessly, there is much more of the story to be mined if this study is on the right track. At the same time, very few of what are simply the proposals which constitute this writing are presumed to stand in any light of certainty. One sees through a glass but darkly. I feel my way through the night here. The ideas are offered for consideration.
*After reflection upon the riddle, a notion occurs. It does not appear to have been uncommon that an ancient "Chariot" would carry two riders ("horsemen"). However, a chariot carrying two men would constitute a technological progression from no chariot. As, there begins, then, a theme of technological progress. Next, is described a chariot of "asses." As it happens, another definition behind the Hebrew for "asses" is a "heap," as could be a large group of men, such as might be carried in a bus or troop carrier. Next, a "chariot of camels"? How about a chariot that is a camel, i.e., spacious inside for carrying water or whatever else may be? The Hebrew, "gamal," in fact, bears connotations of "carrying" and "property."
Under the possible scenario that the group haralding Babylon's fall were our own, returning from battle foray, the heaps of men could be dead, and the "camels," carriers of war spoils. Only, after were assigned the special significance of "asses," and "camels," respectively, there would remain to account for special significance of a "couple of horsemen."
YHVH is not one dimensional.
Addendum: "-geddon," in the word "Armageddon," is of Strong's H1413, and means "gathering." Could "Armageddon" indicate AR (Arkansas) MO (Missouri) gathering?