EL SEXTO Y SEPTIMO LIBRO DE MOISES PDF

Embed Size px x x x x I would simply say here, that the following pagesare chiefly intended for lovers and collectors of literary curiosities,a class of readers who are, I believe, on the increase nowadays. People with such tastes do not so much care for the books " which,"they are told, " no gentleman s library should be without," as forbooks that are curious, paradoxical, out of the common run, andnot before met with in the course of their reading. This bookshould therefore well meet their requirements. And 1 can onlyhope that it will also succeed in attracting the attention and satisfyingthe curiosity of a few, at least, of that somewhat eccentric band ofbibliophiles whose ranks I joined some years ago, and have neverregretted my enlistment.

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Embed Size px x x x x I would simply say here, that the following pagesare chiefly intended for lovers and collectors of literary curiosities,a class of readers who are, I believe, on the increase nowadays. People with such tastes do not so much care for the books " which,"they are told, " no gentleman s library should be without," as forbooks that are curious, paradoxical, out of the common run, andnot before met with in the course of their reading.

This bookshould therefore well meet their requirements. And 1 can onlyhope that it will also succeed in attracting the attention and satisfyingthe curiosity of a few, at least, of that somewhat eccentric band ofbibliophiles whose ranks I joined some years ago, and have neverregretted my enlistment.

AM rather afraid that the title will scarcely give a correct ideaof the contents of this book, for there is an old cabala and anew cabala, and these two are very different. The first is mainlyHebrew, and occasionally Greek ; the second is almost entirelyLatin, and of much later invention, not being heard of till aboutA. The old cabala per gematriam, as it was technically spokenof, is well known to Biblical scholars everywhere.

It matches my Biblia Anagrammatica, and runs on exactly parallel linesith it, being a collection of Bible texts treated in this case cabalistically,they are in that case anagrammatically, and therefore I could hardlyany other title.

However, I have not failed to notice in an appendix at the end ofbook some of the strongest and most interesting examples of thecabala, so I hope that readers who only expected this will not bedisappointed.

Moreover, some general remarks on this more ancient part ofsubject are needed now, to begin with, as an introduction towhole. This curious branch of theological science has been investigated and. Bullinger and Mr. Weldon, have gone deeply intothe matter and added many curious coincidences not before noticed. The instances given by them are by no means of equal value, andsome are not very convincing. But their cabalistic deductions fromsome of the numbers of the Bible, notably 8, 13, and , are soremarkable and novel that I have included.

To readers notconversant with gematria they will be a surprise, and, taken in connectionwith other instances adduced, will, I think, be sufficient to show thatthere may very possibly be something more than mere random fancy inthe way many special numbers and names of Holy Writ are used by theoriginal writers.

Personally, I claim no more from my inferences thanthis, although many professed students go much farther. Anyhow, the following statement is unobjectionable :symbolical meaning of numbers in Holy Scripture.

Christopher Wordsworth, a learned and judicious scholar, whowas the very reverse in every way of an extreme man. It was madesome years ago, and since then the science of theology has made suchrapid progress, in this as well as in other directions, that nowadays onecan venture boldly to say that even the cabala of the Bible deservesmore study than it has received.

It has been dismissed almostuniversally as the vainest and most unproductive of literary follies. All educated men of evenly balanced minds were virtually in agreementin their view that there was not and could not be any magic power orsignificance in gematria or the counting of a name or text, and allpeople who took interest in such puerile fancies were either stupidlysuperstitious or grossly ignorant in their conceptions of what trueknowledge was.

As so often happens in the matter of literary judgments, and otherjudgments as well, these cultivated and judicious men were both right. They were right according to the lights and knowledge oftheir age, and their judgment was sane according to the evidence beforethem.

But there was a great deal of evidence not before them, whichhas since come to light and made their opinion, which was oncerelatively right, become now relatively wrong. In days gone by, no one thought of looking upon a PrimitiveChristian in the light of an initiate with mysterious knowledge carefullyconveyed and concealed.

To all Churchmen, High or Low, PrimitiveChristians became " wise unto salvation " by about the same or somewhat similar means as Primitive Methodists become converted mennowadays. This was the current idea true enough in a certain sense,of course, but withal very misleading, for how much of importance wasoverlooked or unknown!

The various complicated ways in which the earliest Christianity wasbrought into connection with the Greek, Mithraic, and other mysteries,is almost a study of the last half-century, and has a by no meansunimportant connection with mystic names and numbers. And thesame may be said of the Essenes, the Neo-Pythagoreans, and all themany embryonic forms of Gnosticism, which were, like microbes, " inthe air," naturally infecting more or less every religious growth withintheir sphere of influence, according as the nidus was suitable or not.

The disputants of past generations were unaware of most of these things. And yet the Primitive Christian was an initiate plainly enough, andhad a disciplina arcani even as other initiates.

But the Christianmysteries had this advantage over other mysteries : there was with themthe open door ; for behold, the " door was opened in heaven " and onearth. That is to say, Christianity was an initiation of a more universalcharacter than was allowed in the Eleusinian mysteries or any of thevarious other mystic rites which multiplied to an unusual extent justbefore and after the Christian era. In Christ Jesus there was no barof birth, nationality, or even of moral conduct. Women, too, debarred fromthe great mysteries of Paganism, were accepted here on equal terms.

In Christ Jesus there was neither male nor female. Post on May views. Category: Documents 1 download. This curious branch of theological science has been investigated and discussed by many writers, ancient and modern, and quite recently twowriters, Dr.

But their cabalistic deductions fromsome of the numbers of the Bible, notably 8, 13, and , are soremarkable and novel that I have included the best of them in mysurvey of the cabalistic numbers in the appendix. Anyhow, the following statement is unobjectionable :symbolical meaning of numbers in Holy Scripture deserves more studyand attention than it has received in recent times.

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