Yeshua Bible Code 

found at the Burning-Bush Passage

Picture bible code of "The Scroll of the Lamb" with its seven seals opened, and the Scroll now being read.

Part 6

What the two handles of
"The Scroll-of-the-Lamb" reads

(Back to the first slide)



"And He said! And He said!"

Both handles read "And He said" as borrowed from the actual surface text.

"And He said" symbolizes the voice of God, the Word of God. Thus it is fitting that "And He said" should form the two handles upon which the scroll that contains the Word of God is wound! Thus, "And He said" refers to 'what God said' in the scroll. And the handles of the scroll repeat this twice symmetrically because everything God says is testified by two or three witnesses. God has spoken by His Son! "Hear ye Him!"

The location of the first "And he said" refers to Moses Father-in-law speaking, (Ex. 2:18). The second to the Lord, (Ex. 3:7). It may be that since Moses symbolizes Jesus here, therefore, the two references to "And He said" are intended to represent the voice of the Lord as the Father and as the Son.



(The following is much less obvious, but equally true...)

Moreover, "And-He-said," read backwards in Hebrew is, "He arose! Where is He?"   

See Ex. 2:20 (a part of this very bible code text), where Moses' father-in-law asks these same words: "But, where is he?"

Moses, as prince, had just rescued his own life from the hands of the king of Egypt: It was as if he had just risen from the dead! Having risen, he next saves the seven daughters of Jethro. Then Jethro, Moses' father-in-law, asks his seven daughters concerning his whereabouts. "But, where is he?" he asks. Then He has a supper in Moses' honor, and then he gives one of His seven daughters to Moses in marriage. (This is a type of the marriage supper of the Lamb, Revelation 19:9.) 

The surface text of the bible code, therefore, helps us to understand what is meant by those simple words upon the handles of the Scroll. They are declaring the ultimate intent and goal of all that God has said within this Scroll:

"He is risen!

But where is He?"

He is risen (up to the Father!)

But where is He?"

(He is risen up to take His bride!)

So where is Yeshua? 

This echoes the words of the angel to the women at the empty tomb:

"And the angel answered and said unto the women, Fear not ye: for I know that ye seek Yeshua, which was crucified. He is not here: for he is risen, as he said. Come, see the place where the Lord lay," (Matt. 28:5-6).

"And they say unto her, Woman, why weepest thou? She saith unto them, Because they have taken away my Lord, and I know not where they have laid him...Yeshua saith unto her, Touch me not; for I am not yet ascended to my Father: but go to my brethren, and say unto them, I ascend unto my Father, and your Father; and to my God, and your God, (Jn. 20:13, 17).


The risen Lamb opens the Scroll:

Yeshua, "the Lamb," opens the Scroll in the book of Revelation. Nevertheless, this is the Lamb that also leads His people like a shepherd, as Moses did the Israelites when they came up out of Egypt. Thus, the Lamb is also the good Shepherd that lays down His life for His sheep.

"And they sing the song of Moses the servant of God, and the song of the Lamb, saying, Great and marvelous are thy works, Lord God Almighty; just and true are thy ways, thou King of saints," (Revelation 15:3, cf., 14:4).

The central letters of the Scroll , (where the complex sealing is all joined together) is part of the word for "Shepherd," from Ex. 3:1, where the whole text reads:

"Now Moses was shepherding the flock of Jethro his father-in-law, the priest of Midian, and he led the flock to the far side of the desert and came to Horeb, the mountain of God," (Ex. 3:1).


Therefore, we can see that it is a Shepherd (liken unto Moses), that is the Lamb of God that opens the Scroll. (Click here for more on this single point).

Furthermore, the Menorah bible code (which contains the song of Moses and of the Lamb, cf., Revelation 15:3), has its flames going right across the middle of the Scroll. It is perfectly symmetrical in every way.

Note, too, that there are 7 letters times 2, plus the zigzag that makes up this bible code. Thus we have the number 7-7-7. The number of Triune perfection. However, the middle letter is overlapped each of the three times. And if we count it twice, then we have 8-8-8, which is well know to be the number of Yeshua, and of The Lamb of the book of Revelation! (Revelation 14:1). This number signifies a "new creation." However, this is but the tip of the iceberg numerically, we must go on. 

The picture bible code of the Menorah in the form of a snake carrying a cross is highly symbolic. Every aspect of this picture bible code is built together by words that are explaining the picture! (We will read the Menorah bible code later.) The pictures' symbolism is that of the crucified One, who is the light of the world, made a curse (as He bore the sin of the world), receiving the Scroll of light, etc. The two pictures span exactly 1200 letters (120 x 10) deep, and 10 ELS skips wide. Thus we have 3rd and 2nd bible-codes dimensional reading, respectively). 


The original question at the start of this series on the bush bible-code was:

'At the burning bush, what did God mean when He told Moses that His Name was: I AM that I AM?'

The answer to this question has set in motion many pens. However, the bible code answers it for us!


Click here for the answer! 
(Last part, "Part 7")




 Yeshua Bible Code Home Page

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The DNA/Scroll Series

  1. The four names at the bush code

  2. These four names zippered by two more!

  3. The Bible Code is self-interpreted! ( by going around the bible code!)

  4. This self-interpretation makes use of complex acrostics as word dividers!

  5. Bible-Code picture of "The Scroll-of-the-Lamb" emerges, beside the seven-branched menorah!

  6. The handles of the Scroll says...

  7. "I AM that I AM," as self-interpreted by this bible code at the burning bush!

  8. The following expands upon this same code:
    lamp codeSeemountain code also the Menorah (Lamp) at the burning Mountain that continues and compliments the above code. In the bible, all three pictures---the scroll, the mountain, and the menorah, are used as symbols of divine revelation. They are the 'what' (scroll), 'where' (mountain), and 'how' (light of the Lamp), of divine revelation.

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