Inspiration for thought at the article below:
As it is written, our universe was sung into existence by the Ahlahayam. These are the 144,000 spirits (Israelites) spoken of in Revelation under the command of Yahawashi.
Yahawashi is the first and only spirit created directly by Yahawah. Yahawashi created the 144,000 spirits, the first fruits. The first fruits created the rest of existence as we know it withYahawashi through their voices.
- Colossians 1:15 | Who is the image of the invisible God, the firstborn of every creature:
- 1 Corinthians 15:23 – But every man in his own order: Christ the firstfruits; afterward they that are Christ’s at his coming.
- James 1:18 – Of his own will begat he us with the word of truth, that we should be a kind of firstfruits of his creatures.
- Deuteronomy 31:19 | Now therefore write ye this song for you, and teach it the SONS of Israel: put it in their mouths, that this song may be a witness for me against the SONS of Israel.
I think the creation process was akin to this: J.R.R. Tolkien’s beautiful description of how God created the world.
I can say, through the spirit, that Tolkein did not come up with this on his own, like many things claimed by Edom, he likely found it in an ancient manuscript, rewrote it and destroyed the original. The wicked can not create, they can only corrupt what already exists. Only the Israelites have the ability to truly create and even then it is in subjection to Yahawashi and his father Yahawah.
- Malachi 1:4 | Whereas Edom saith, We are impoverished, but we will return and build the desolate places; thus saith the LORD of hosts, They shall build, but I will throw down; and they shall call them, The border of wickedness, and, The people against whom the LORD hath indignation for ever.
Excerpt (spit out the bones)
“Tolkien begins his creation myth by narrating how the universe (Arda) is “sung” into being. God (Eru) creates several spiritual creatures known as the Ainur, which are similar to angels, and invites them to sing a great song. Eru provides them with an overarching theme, on which they can improvise.
He says to them, “Of the theme that I have declared to you, I will now that ye make in harmony together a Great Music. And since I have kindled you with the Flame Imperishable, ye shall show forth your powers in adorning this theme, each with his own thoughts and devices, if he will. But I will sit and hearken, and be glad that through you great beauty has been wakened into song.”
Yet, in the midst of that Great Music, a discord arose. One of the Ainur, named Melkor, started to weave his own theme into the music. This disturbed the music, creating disharmony, but Eru was able to incorporate Melkor’s music into it, proving that Melkor’s fall from grace would ultimately be used for Eru’s purposes.
Eventually Eru shows the Ainur that their music was essentially a narration of what would come to pass, though they do not see the entire picture.
Interestingly, Tolkien’s close friend C.S. Lewis includes a similar account of song and creation in his book The Magician’s Nephew. There Aslan begins to sing and the world starts to take form, “In the darkness something was happening at last. A voice had begun to sing … It seemed to come from all directions at once … Its lower notes were deep enough to be the voice of the earth herself. There were no words. There was hardly even a tune. But it was beyond comparison, the most beautiful noise he had ever heard.”
Historically the book of Genesis was sung by the ancient Hebrews and still is sung today by many Jews. God told Moses before the people of Israel entered the Promised Land, “Now therefore write this song, and teach it to the people of Israel; put it in their mouths, that this song may be a witness for me against the people of Israel” (Deuteronomy 31:19).
This verse is frequently interpreted as the entire Torah, the books of Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers, and Deuteronomy. In this case, the many works of God are described as a song and God instructs Moses to write it down for everyone to sing.”