John the Alpha and Omega

bereshit6The Torah begins with the letters BRA and ends with BRA. This is the Bereshit as written in John Chapter One.


Revelation 22:13 I am Alpha and Omega, the beginning and the end, the first and the last.

When the Jewish priests came to name John the Baptist there was a argument as to what his name would be. It is the infant John who puts and end to the argument by speaking the NAME and writing the NAME that means “The Gift and Light of the World” BERESHIT.

In John one we see Paul’s Roman scribes transferring this NAME over to Jesus. This is the greatest spiritual theft in all of human history.

Today is Christmas, and I am utterly alone and abandoned by family and friends. I knew this day was coming about three months ago. There were signs, and my clock stopped working. I knew my days as God’s Messenger was coming to and end. However, rejoice, for it is the Hand of God that forces my hand, and it is He who writes THE TRUTH, for all you have forsaken Him. Not one of you have thanked Him for the Gift of Life. For the Gift of the Universe. For the Gift of THE WORD!

Satan Paul destroyed the Children of ‘The Way of the Word’. After the fall of the temple Paul’s Roman children stole the teaching of the undefended House of the Name, cut the Jews out of their Teaching, and transferred it over to Roman Slave Masters. Paul bid new converts to remain slaves. Mission accomplished.

I have come to drive Satan Saul-Paul out of the World of the Word for he is a virus that keeps the King of the Word from coming to fruition. John was the ‘Son of the Rabi’ who an angel appeared to while he was in the HOUSE OF THE NAME.

“Let there be light!”

John The Nazarite

This Jewish surname of BRASCH was an acronymic surname from a Hebrew-Aramaic patronymic phrase BAR RABI SHELOMO, meaning ‘The son of the Rabbi’. Solomon, Samuel, Simon, Samson or some other male given name beginning with S.

Brasch Name Meaning 

North German and Danish: variant of Braasch.German: from a reduced form of the Latin personal name Ambrosius (see Ambrose).

Last name origins & meanings:
1. North German and Danish: variant of Braasch.
2. German: from a reduced form of the Latin personal name Ambrosius (see Ambrose).

Read more on FamilyEducation:

Besides, vowel points are a later addition. Jehovah is written as YHWH, David as DWD, Saul is SAWL Moses is MShH the opening verse of genesis is BRAShYT BRA ALHYM AT HShMYYM WAT HARTz, whereas with vowel points it is read as Bereshit bara Elohim et hashamayim we’et ha’aretz. Hebrew has no vowels in the alphabet.

The name of the ‘SON of MAN’ BAR-ISH. ISH in Hebrew means “man” I am 
the “Hawk” on the cliff, the old “man from the sea”. I am the 
foundling of the Tribe of Benjamin. I am the son of the son of man 
who was takien to Narborne when I was eight days old.

“BARISH Jewish (Ashkenazic) acronymic surname from Hebrew-Aramaic 
patr. phrase Bar Rabi Shelomo, SHemuel.SHimon, Shimson, ect, 
i.e. ‘son of (rabbi) Salamon, Samuel, Simon, Samson, or some other 
male given name beginning with SH Cf BROCK. Vars B(a)rasch, Barash, 
Brosch, Brisch.”

“PARISH English. Local name for someone from French capitol, Paris, 
the name of which is derived from that of Gaul. tribe reciorded in L 
sources as the Parisii; the original meaning of the tribal name 
cannot even be guessed at. 2. from the rare medieval given name 
Paris, probably in origin an OF form of PATRICK, but associated with 
the Trojan prince Paris, which has been specuttively traced to 
Illyrian form VOLTUPARIS or Asspparis ‘Hawk’. This most common form 
in Eng vocab ME parosse, paroche,parriche, from OF paroisse. In the 
17th. 18th, century the surname was bestowed on foundlings brought up 
at the expence of the Parish.”

Merlin’s mother was a nun, thus he was a foundling whose father was a 
Incubus, thus he was given the name PARISH, also BARISH who was BAR-
JAMIN, BEN-JAMIN, who was an Arcadian who moved to Troy and was 
called PARIS, who is PATRICK a name associated with Easter and Jospeh 
of Aremathea. 

Merlin was impriosoned by Vivian who intwined him in Rose Thorns, who 
was the ‘Lady in White’ who was the ‘Lady of the Lake’, who the 
Mermaid Rosa Mundi, who knew Merlin was the son of a Merman, whose 
mother had mated with the Nightmare, the Unicorn who is the ‘Son of 
Man’ we read of in Ezekiel.

I am of the Family of Foundlings. I am the Son of King Saul. I am 
JONATHAN! I am Meheshobeth who was born with a club foot behind the 

Jewish (Ashkenazic): acronymic surname from a Hebrew patronymic phrase starting with Ben Rabi ‘son of rabbi’ and ending in a compound male personal name whose parts begin with I- and Sh-, e.g. Isaac Shimon.

Jewish (Ashkenazic): acronymic surname from a Hebrew patronymic phrase starting with Ben Rabi ‘son of rabbi’ and ending in a compound male personal name whose parts begin with I- and Sh-, e.g. Isaac Shimon.

Read more on FamilyEducation:

The plainest reason why the Son of God is called the Word, seems to be, that as our words explain our minds to others, so was the Son of God sent in order to reveal his Father’s mind to the world. What the evangelist says of Christ proves that he is God. He asserts, His existence in the beginning; His coexistence with the Father. The Word was with God. All things were made by him, and not as an instrument. Without him was not any thing made that was made, from the highest angel to the meanest worm. This shows how well qualified he was for the work of our redemption and salvation. The light of reason, as well as the life of sense, is derived from him, and depends upon him. This eternal Word, this true Light shines, but the darkness comprehends it not. Let us pray without ceasing, that our eyes may be opened to behold this Light, that we may walk in it; and thus be made wise unto salvation, by faith in Jesus Christ.

Revelation 22:13 I am Alpha and Omega, the beginning and the end, the first and the last.

The Word Became Flesh
1 In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God. 2 He was with God in the beginning. 3 Through him all things were made; without him nothing was made that has been made. 4 In him was life, and that life was the light of all mankind. 5 The light shines in the darkness, and the darkness has not overcome[a] it.
6 There was a man sent from God whose name was John. 7 He came as a witness to testify concerning that light, so that through him all might believe. 8 He himself was not the light; he came only as a witness to the light.
9 The true light that gives light to everyone was coming into the world. 10 He was in the world, and though the world was made through him, the world did not recognize him. 11 He came to that which was his own, but his own did not receive him. 12 Yet to all who did receive him, to those who believed in his name, he gave the right to become children of God— 13 children born not of natural descent, nor of human decision or a husband’s will, but born of God.
14 The Word became flesh and made his dwelling among us. We have seen his glory, the glory of the one and only Son, who came from the Father, full of grace and truth.
15 (John testified concerning him. He cried out, saying, “This is the one I spoke about when I said, ‘He who comes after me has surpassed me because he was before me.’”) 16 Out of his fullness we have all received grace in place of grace already given. 17 For the law was given through Moses; grace and truth came through Jesus Christ. 18 No one has ever seen God, but the one and only Son, who is himself God and[b] is in closest relationship with the Father, has made him known.
John the Baptist Denies Being the Messiah
19 Now this was John’s testimony when the Jewish leaders[c] in Jerusalem sent priests and Levites to ask him who he was. 20 He did not fail to confess, but confessed freely, “I am not the Messiah.”
21 They asked him, “Then who are you? Are you Elijah?”
He said, “I am not.”
“Are you the Prophet?”
He answered, “No.”
22 Finally they said, “Who are you? Give us an answer to take back to those who sent us. What do you say about yourself?”
23 John replied in the words of Isaiah the prophet, “I am the voice of one calling in the wilderness, ‘Make straight the way for the Lord.’”[d]
24 Now the Pharisees who had been sent 25 questioned him, “Why then do you baptize if you are not the Messiah, nor Elijah, nor the Prophet?”
26 “I baptize with[e] water,” John replied, “but among you stands one you do not know. 27 He is the one who comes after me, the straps of whose sandals I am not worthy to untie.”
28 This all happened at Bethany on the other side of the Jordan, where John was baptizing.
John Testifies About Jesus
29 The next day John saw Jesus coming toward him and said, “Look, the Lamb of God, who takes away the sin of the world! 30 This is the one I meant when I said, ‘A man who comes after me has surpassed me because he was before me.’ 31 I myself did not know him, but the reason I came baptizing with water was that he might be revealed to Israel.”
32 Then John gave this testimony: “I saw the Spirit come down from heaven as a dove and remain on him. 33 And I myself did not know him, but the one who sent me to baptize with water told me, ‘The man on whom you see the Spirit come down and remain is the one who will baptize with the Holy Spirit.’ 34 I have seen and I testify that this is God’s Chosen One.”[f]

While few names are specifically Jewish, there are certain surnames that are more commonly found among Jews:
Names ending in -berg (Weinberg, Goldberg)
Names endin in -stein (Einstein, Hofstein)
Names ending in -witz (Rabinowitz, Horowitz)

Wolkwitz is a surname of German/Western-Slavic origin. “-witz” in this case is not the German word for wit/joke, but is a German variation on a Slavic suffix “-vich,” “-vic,” “-wits,” “-witz,” or “-wicz” (-wicz being a Polish variation) meaning “son of,” “child of,” “family of,” “clan of,” etc. Having the suffix “-witz” at the end of a surname usually signifies heritage from the Western-Slavic peoples of Pomerania,[1] or elsewhere in Eastern Germany.
People with “-witz” surnames would be more likely to have ancestry from parts of East Germany. Although original bearers of a surname with such a suffix would have been predominantly Christian, many Jewish families with German ancestry also carry a “-witz” suffix, likely from intermarriage with Christian Germans or the taking on of more “German-sounding” names. In the 20th century some members of the Volkovitz family living in New York changed their last name to Walker to avoid being treated poorly by those who held anti-Semitic beliefs, although most people with such prefixes in their names might not be Jewish at all.

Rabinowitz (also Rabinowicz) (רבינוביץ), is a Polish Ashkenazi Jewish surname, Slavic for “son of the rabbi”. The Russian equivalents are Rabinovich or Rabinovitch.
It may refer to:

Barabbas or Jesus Barabbas (literally “son of the father” or “Jesus, son of the father” respectively) is a figure in the Christian narrative of the Passion of Christ, in which he is the insurrectionary whom Pontius Pilate freed at the Passover feast in Jerusalem.
The penalty for Barabbas’ crime was death by crucifixion, but according to the four canonical gospels and the non-canonical Gospel of Peter there was a prevailing Passover custom in Jerusalem that allowed or required Pilate, the praefectus or governor of Judaea, to commute one prisoner’s death sentence by popular acclaim, and the “crowd” (ochlos) — which has become “the Jews” and “the multitude” in some sources — were offered a choice of whether to have Barabbas or Jesus Christ released from Roman custody. According to the synoptic gospels of Matthew,[1] Mark,[2] and Luke,[3] and the accounts in John[4] and the Gospel of Peter, the crowd chose Barabbas to be released and Jesus of Nazareth to be crucified. A passage found only in the Gospel of Matthew has the crowd saying, “Let his blood be upon us and upon our children”.[5]
The story of Barabbas has special social significances, because it has historically been used to lay the blame for the crucifixion of Jesus on the Jews, and to justify anti-Semitism—an interpretation, known as Jewish deicide, dismissed by Pope Benedict XVI in his 2011 book Jesus of Nazareth, in which he also questions the historicity of the passage in Matthew.[6][7]

Barabbas’s name appears as bar-Abbas in the Greek texts. It is derived ultimately from the Aramaic בר-אבא, Bar-abbâ, “son of the father”. According to early Greek texts, Barabbas’ full name was Jesus Barabbas.[14] Later texts shorten his name to just Barabbas.

Portrait by James Tissot.
Abba has been found as a personal name in a 1st-century burial at Giv’at ha-Mivtar, and Abba also appears as a personal name frequently in the Gemara section of the Talmud, dating from AD 200–400.[15] These findings support “Barabbas” being used to indicate the son of a person named Abba or Abbas (a patronymic).
Abba means “father” in Aramaic, and appears both translated and untranslated in the Gospels. A translation of Bar-Abbas would be son of the father. Jesus often referred to God as “father”, and Jesus’ use of the Aramaic word Abba survives untranslated in Mark 14:36 (in most English translations). This has led some authors (named below) to speculate that “bar-Abbâ” could actually be a reference to Jesus himself as “son of the father”.

Shane is a masculine given name. It is an Anglicised version of the Irish name Seán, which itself is cognate to the name John.[1] Shane comes from the way the name Seán is pronounced in the Ulster dialect of the Irish language, as opposed to Shaun or Shawn.
Shane is also a popular surname with the prefix “Mc”, “Mac”, or “O’”, to form Anglicized Irish surname patronyms.[2] The surname was first recorded in Petty’s census of Ireland (1659), which lists a Dermot McShane (i.e. Son of Shane).[3]
The name Shane became popular through the novel Shane (1949) by Jack Schaefer and its movie adaptation (1953), directed by George Stevens from a screenplay by A.B. Guthrie Jr..
Shane is sometimes used as a feminine given name, derived not from the Irish name but from the Yiddish name Shayna, meaning “beautiful”.

John is a masculine given name in the English language. The name is derived from the Latin Ioannes, Iohannes, which is in turn a form of the Greek Ἰωάννης, Iōánnēs. This Greek name is a form of the Hebrew name יוֹחָנָן, Yôḥanan, which means “Graced by Yahweh”. There are numerous forms of the name in different languages.[1]
It is among the most common given names in Anglophone and European countries; traditionally, it was the most common, although it has not been since the latter half of the 20th century. John owes its unique popularity to the vast number of Emperors, Kings, Popes and Patriarchs that have borne the name, and also to two highly revered saints, John the Baptist and the apostle John, who wrote the Book of Revelation. Initially, it was a favorite name among the Greeks but it flourished in all of Europe after the First Crusade.[2]

Seán (Ulster dialect spelling Séan) is an Irish language name.[1] It is Irish borrowing of the Norman French Jehan (see Jean). Anglicisations of the name include Sean, Shane, Shayne, Shaine, Shan, Shon, Shaun, and Shawn. The name Shane comes from the Ulster pronunciation of the name, whereas the names Shaun, Shawn, or Sean come from the way it is pronounced in Munster, Leinster, and Connacht.[2]

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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