Sunday, June 24, 2012

Lionel Messi, In the Jewish Kabbalah Perspective

LIONEL Messi maybe not a Jew. Until now there hasn't been any news about that. Messi is the most talented soccer player in the world this century, playing for Argentina at the 2010 World Cup in South Africa, then being appointed captain of Argentina now, celebrating his 25th birthday on Thursday, June 24th.

Messi, FIFA's Best Player for three consecutive years, underwent a very impressive football career, it is difficult to believe that he is still very young. Even Maradona and Pele were not able to carve that achievement when he was young. Remember, classmates Ronaldinho and Zlatan Ibrahimovic were mentally from Barcelona because they had to play on the side to provide a place in the super-offensive Barca midfield attack.

In every soccer event, for example the 2010 World Cup in South Africa, his name adorns newspapers throughout the world, producing great news such as "Messi Messiah (Messi the Savior)" and "Messi Mesmerizes (Amaze)." His life and skills were analyzed, compared. Anything.

The Jerusalem Post published reports about Messi from the perspective of the Jewish Kabbalah. According to the Kabbalah, the Hebrew date of birth had a significant impact on their lives and destiny. Messi was born at 20:20 on June 24, 1987, which means that he had a Hebrew date: 28 Sivan 5747.

Number 28, kaf-het, has a power spell; anyone who sees Messi will be amazed. A week before the 2010 World Cup final on July 10, and happened to coincide with the Sabbath, that's when the Jews read the Torah, Matot-Massei, twice. The Massei name, meaning travel, is very similar to Messi's name, and includes each of the three Hebrew letters (mem, samech and yud) that make up the name Messi.

Massei also includes the fourth letter, Ayin. In the term Kabbalah, which refers to the letter Ayin (eyes of God), it manifests itself in the world as the maintenance of god and harmony in all the ways of working nature. Combining the names Massei and Matot clearly equates the achievement of a journey in the World Cup to the final; the culmination of "trips" from many "tribes" to their final destination.

Will Messi win the trip? Diego Maradona, Argentina coach at the time before being sacked for failing to bring Argentia to the World Cup, called Messi his replacement by giving him No. 10, a number coveted by any national team player.

The alignment between the two men did not end there.

Maradona scored many goals, including two prominent ones, against England, at the 1986 World Cup in Mexico. (Maradona visited Israel and prayed at the Western Wall before the tournament, and did it again before the 1990 tournament, where he lost in the final). The second was 1986, with a very famous "God Hand" goal.

Messi's achievements on the green are also almost the same as Maradona, including two almost identical goals.

If we spell the name Messi in Hebrew, it can also be read as an abbreviation of yud mispar - number 10. Yud 10 is the letter of the Hebrew alphabet and has a numerical value of 10, both in gematria (Kabbalistic numerology) and in everyday life. The tenth class, for example, in Hebrew, is We Jud. The letter jud in Kabbala refers to yad, which means "hand."

Is number 10, in the jersey worn by both Maradona and Messi, just a coincidence? In Judaism, number 10 is related to the Ten Commandments given on Mount Sinai. Actually the Torah states: "all ten must be holy for us (Jews)."

That is, the smallest of 22 letters, is "small which saves a lot."
Given the small physical size of Maradona and Messi, and their great football ability, the association with the judiciary is very appropriate, indeed.
Which brings us to another legendary number 10.

Another well-known Hebrew word is pele. Pele, of course, is the name of the Brazilian soccer player who played brilliantly in 1956-1977; the best player of his generation. Pele also wears number 10.

In Sefer Yetzira, the Book of Creation, the Hebrew letter refers to 22 letters as the foundation. According to Kabbala, the world was created by energy from these letters. Remember, soccer is always played with 22 people in the field.

Messi's parents were born in Argentina, but he is of Italian descent. Angelo Messi came to Argentina in 1887 from Ancona, Italy. The name Messi in Italian means month. According to the Hebrew calendar, the Cup final will take place at Rosh Hodesh, the first day of the month Av.

The moon symbol Av, according to Kabbala and related to the Zodiac, is a lion (Leo). the first name Lionel Messi (Leo) is a beautiful example of a mixture of two languages: Lion-el, meaning God's lion, like Ari-el in Hebrew. The other meaning of Lionel is a small lion.

Celebrating the new moon is the first commandment given to the Israelites in the wilderness.

The Ten Commandments each contain 613 commands.

Lionel Messi, a big, roaring little lion, wears number 10 on his back, not Messi Messiah, but rather, Messi the messenger, a man with a message from the Jewish God.
The 2010 World Cup Final, taking place at Rosh Hodesh Av, can be seen as a reminder to Jews from God.

Everything that happened at the 2010 World Cup was exactly the same as the line in Kabalah; a reminder that the World Cup is a beautiful festival from different countries, different languages ​​and cultures, for one purpose.

IslamPos/The Truth Seeker Media

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