2Tim. 3:15 And that from a child thou hast known the holy scriptures, which are able to make thee WISE unto salvation through faith which is in Christ Jesus.
Knowing how to make disciples in a modern culture made immune by
religious merchants dollar-focused is not an easy task. People are no
longer willing to be entrapped by Jewish fables and old wives
tales. The task of Jesus and Paul was to free us from the Scribes
and Pharisees, hypocrites in Ezekiel 33 popular preachers for hire,
singers and instrument players: these are often the marks of people
refusing to hear the Word (regulative principle) as well as the mark of
buring. People can be discipled best when we let them obey Christ in
Isaiah 55 and not pay for the free water of the word and free from those
seeking their own pleasure or speaking their own words. Isaiah
58. The Word is the power and it cannot be enhanced. May we
all become Timothy's.
The Holy Scriptures are the Prophets by the spirit OF Christ and the
prophecies of Christ in the other writings. In his youth Timothy
would have been quarantined from the horrors of the sacrificial system
even if in Jerusalem. He was wise unto salvation because the Spirit OF Christ defined the
future REST from religion both inclusively and exclusively in the
prophets. His mother and grandmother would have learned
Scripture by attending synagogue to hear the Prophets read, memorized by
being trained in the oral tradition or possibly even making copies of
the pericopes or portion of Scripture being read and rehearsed. Along
with the men there was no need to debate in that Reading Assembly and
took the training home and discussed it. George Dehoff, the godlly
preacher, told me that he memorized his school work, came home, changed
clothes, went out to plow and SPOKE or SANG his lesson to himself-over
Paul did not wet nurse Timothy but did lay on his hands
which gave Timothy the signs of authority to mark him as a spokesman for
God. The only tool that Paul or Timothy had was the WORD and they
had no burden to "convert" people into a worshiping institution.
The "lost spirits" when hearing the word would demand to be
baptized. Paul and Timothy would obey Jesus' command to teach that
which He commanded to be taught.
Having gone as kerusso or herald Paul told timothy to WORK so that he could sponsor the Agape
which in its non-pagan sense meant to feed the day workers before they
went out seeking work.
The way to do spiritual formation is by direct command and approved
examples to PREACH the Word by READING the Word for comfort and
doctrine. The "ekklesia" defines the free citizens of the kingdom
and no one gets the right to seek their time or money or even attention
until the commanded next week, same time and place. When they assemble
they are called a synagogue which is a Word of God only School.
The vocational elders and deacons SPEAK "that which is written for our
learning" which is why Paul silenced both men and women.
Jesus said that God hides from the wise or sophists which is that
femininist or effeminate word of anti-scriptural paganism. A sophists
is one who sells their own opinion, works, rhetoric, singing, acting,
dancing or the pagan Grace or muses who sells sexual favors. God
speaks to the BABES and so Timothy would have attended synagogue or
School of the Prophets delivered by the Spirit OF Christ as opposed to
the Law of Moses imposed as a curse because of musical idolatry of the
always-pagan trinity at Mount Sinai.
TO GUARD AGAINST THE PAGAN ANTITHESIS: Spiritual formation, ignatian
meditation (mother goddess) Lectio-Divina (thesslian witch), Renovare,
Kairos (demon son), Ethos and a host of other practiced defined by
Scripture's pointing to paganism where all mind control shepherding or
discipling is defined as sorcery or witchcraft.
1Tim. 4:1 Now the Spirit
some shall depart from the faith,
heed to seducing spirits,
doctrines of devils;
kairos , ho,
2. season, pasin kairois at all seasons of the year
b. critical times, periodic states, “kairoi sōmatōn” Arist.Pol.1335a41.
IV. advantage, profit, tinos of or from a thing, Pi.O.2.54, P.1.57; ei toi es k. estai tauta teleomena to his advantage, tinos heineka kairou; D.23.182; hou k. eiē where it was convenient or advantageous, Th.4.54; hē k. ēn ib.90; Khōrion meta megistōn k. oikeioutai te kai polemoutai with the greatest odds, the most critical results, Id.1.36.
insĭdĭor , ātus, 1, v. dep. (
I.act. form insidiaverint for insidiati erunt, Dig. 48, 19, 28, § 11) [insidiae], to lie in ambush, lie in wait for;
Tempus b. In partic., the time, i. e. the fitting or appointed time, the right season, proper period, opportunity, = kairos: “nunc occasio est et tempus,” Plaut. Ps. 4, 2, 3:
In Ephesians 4 the command is for APT elders to cast out
the cunning craftsmen or sophists: speakers, singers, instrument
players, actors because THEY ARE LYING IN WAIT TO DECEIVE.
tempŏra , after the Gr. ta kairia (prop. the right place, the fatal spot), the temples of the head;
[added] Paul's command to SPEAK is the opposite of ODE and hymns were recited prayers.
Time is the word KAIROS: Kairos was the demon (spirit) son of Zeus and
grandson of Chronos the god of time to thrust in the sickle.
plan-ay'-tace From G4108 ; a rover ("planet"), that is,
(figuratively) an erratic teacher:wandering 2. Pass., wandering,
roaming, fickle, “poikilon
of Art, p.
a song of changeful strain or full of
diverse art, Pi.O.6.87;
of style, “lexis
Daimonion (g1140) dahee-mon'-ee-on; neut.
of a der. of 1142; a
doemonic being; by extens. a deity: - devil, god.
dah'ee-mown; from daio, (to distribute
fortunes); a doemon or supernatural
spirit (of a
bad nature): - devil
18:1 And after these things
I saw another angel come down from heaven, having great power; and
the earth was lightened with his glory. 2 And he cried mightily with
a strong voice, saying,
Babylon the great
is fallen, is fallen, and is become the habitation of devils, and the
hold of every foul spirit, and a
cage of every unclean
Speaking lies in hypocrisy; having their conscience
with a hot iron;
1Tim. 4:7 But refuse
profane and old wives’ fables, and exercise
thyself rather unto godliness.
1:16 For we have not followed cunningly
[sophizo] devised fables,
are myths from MUO [to shut the mouth: music forces
the lambs to be silent before the slaughter]
-Muthos 2. fiction (Opposite. logos,
Pind. 0. 1 From there glorious song enfolds the wisdom of poets,1 so that they loudly sing
the son of Cronus, when they arrive at the rich and blessed hearth of Hieron,
who wields the scepter of law in Sicily
of many flocks, reaping every excellence at its peak, and is glorified
 by the choicest music, which we men often play around his
hospitable table. Come, take the Dorian lyre down from its peg, if the
splendor of Pisa and of Pherenicus placed your mind under the influence of sweetest thoughts,
Yes, there are many marvels, and yet I suppose the speech of mortals
beyond the true account can be deceptive, stories adorned with
embroidered lies;  and Grace, who fashions all gentle things for
men, confers esteem and often contrives to make believable the
unbelievable. But the days to come are the wisest witnesses.
embroidered lies Poikilos
of Art, p. humnos a song of changeful strain or full of diverse art, Pi.O.6.87; “poikilon kitharizōn” Id.N.4.14; “dedaidalmenoi pseudesi poikilois muthoi” Id.O.1.29; of style, “lexis poiētikōtera kai p.” Isoc.15.47 (Comp.); “skhēmatismoi” D.H.Is.3.
are myths from MUO [to shut the mouth: music forces
the lambs to be silent before the slaughter]
professed work of fiction, children's story, fable
; of Aesop's fables
, Arist. Mete.356b11
master of one's craft, adept, expert
, of diviners, Hdt.2.49
; of poets, “meletan sophistais prosbalon
, cf. Cratin.2
; of musicians, “sophistēs . . parapaiōn khelun
, cf. Eup.447
, Pl.Com. 140
; sophistē Thrēki
(sc. Thamyris) E.Rh.924
, cf. Ath.14.632c
: with modal words added, “hoi s. tōn hierōn melōn
from late v B.C., a Sophist
, i.e. one who gave lessons
in grammar, rhetoric, politics, mathematics, for money
, Phoronis 2
, Pl.R. 380d
W.; “g. epōdos Ludias apo khthonos
, cf. Hipp.1038
; prob. f.l. for boēsi Hdt.7.191
, “deinos g. kai pharmakeus kai sophistēs
; “magos kai g.
plausible discourse, we
chanted a sportive and mythic hymn in meet and pious strain to the
honor of your lord and mine, Phaedrus, Love, the guardian of beautiful
Yes, and I found it very pleasant to hear.
B. 2Timothy 4:4 And they shall turn away their ears from the truth,
Humnos , ho, hymn, ode, in praise of
gods or heroes Perseus
and shall be turned unto fables.
FABLES TO FOOL: Fābŭla , ae, f. fari,
1. Most freq., a dramatic poem, drama, play (syn.: “ludus, cantus, actio, etc.): in full, fabula scaenica,” Amm. 28, 1, 4; “or, theatralis,” id. 14, 6, 20: “fabula ad actum scenarum composita,”fabulam, quae versatur in tragoediis atque carminibus non a veritate modo
Of particular kinds of poetry.
2Timothy 4:5 But watch [nēphō to be sober, drink no wine] thou in all things, endure afflictions,
FABLES TO FOOL: Cantus , ūs, m. id., I.
the production of melodious sound, a musical utterance or expression, either with voice or instrument; hence, song, singing, playing,
With the voice, a singing, song; in full, cantus vocum, Cic. Rosc. Am. 46, 134: “fit etiam saepe vocum gravitate et cantibus ut pellantur animi, etc.,
With instruments, a playing, music: “citharae,” “horribili stridebat tibia cantu,” Cat. 64, 264: “querulae tibiae, “lyrae,” Plin. 34, 8, 19, § 72: “tibicine
FABLES TO FOOL: Scaenĭcus (scen- ), a, um, adj., = skēnikos,
or belonging to the stage
, theatrical representations
” a drama
, Amm. 28, 1, 4
” Suet. Ner. 44
” id. ib. 53
” id. ib. 38
: “gestus,” Cic. de Or. 3, 59, 220
” Quint. 11, 3, 57
, i, m., a player
, Cic. Off. 1, 31, 114
: “orator plurimum aberit a scaenico 2.
, ae, f., a female player
, an actress
THE MOST POWERFUL WEAPON TO FOOL:
, i, n., = organon
,Of musical instruments, a pipe
, Quint. 11, 3, 20
; 9, 4, 10
; Juv. 6, 3, 80
; Vulg. Gen. 4, 21
; id. 2 Par. 34, 12
et saep. an organ
: “organa hydraulica,
” Suet. Ner. 41
: aquatica, Mythogr. Lat. 3, 12.—Of a church-organ
, Cass. Expos. in Psa. 150; Aug. Enarr. in Psa. 150
, n. 7.— B.
: organum oris, the tongue
of a man, Prud. steph
do the work of an evangelist, make full proof of thy ministry.THE ASSEMBLY TASK
1Tim. 4:6 If thou put the brethren in remembrance of these things,
shalt be a good minister of Jesus Christ,
up in the words of
faith and of good doctrine,
thou hast attained.
, tri, m., an attendant, waiter, servant; also a
priest's attendant or assistant; likewise
an inferior officer, underofficial; hence,
transf., an aider in a good or bad sense, a
furtherer, promoter, helper, an abettor, accomplice:
These things command and teach.
1Tim. 4:12 Let
no man despise thy youth;
but be thou an example
of the believers, in word, in conversation,
in spirit, in faith, in purity.
Till I come, give attendance to [public] reading,
to exhortation, to doctrine.
Timothy was further taught by Paul and the elders APT to teach and send
4:14 Neglect not the gift that is in thee, which was given thee by
prophecy, with the laying on of the hands of the presbytery.
CHAPTER 3: TIMOTHY'S NEED TO UNDERSTAND ALL OF WHAT PAUL TAUGHT FOR HIM AND US:
1Tim. 4:15 Meditate
upon these things; give thyself wholly to them;
that thy profiting may appear to all.
Take heed unto thyself, and unto the doctrine;
in them: for in doing this thou shalt both save thyself,
that hear thee.
2Timothy 3:12 Yea, and all that will live godly in Christ Jesus shall suffer persecution.
2Timothy 3:13 But evil men and seducers shall wax worse and worse, deceiving, and being deceived.
1114. goes, go´-ace; fgoao (to wail); properly, a wizard (as muttering spells), i.e. (by implication) an imposter: seducer.
The musical performance in Amos 5-8 was A Feast With and For the Dead.
Is. 28:15 Because ye have said, We have made
a covenant with death, and with hell are we at agreement; when the
overflowing scourge shall pass through, it shall not come unto us: for
we have made lies our refuge, and under falsehood have we hid ourselves:
Is. 28:18 And your covenant with death shall be disannulled, and your
agreement with hell shall not stand; when the overflowing scourge shall
pass through, then ye shall be trodden down by it.
The "lusted after fruits" in Revelation 18 were all religious craftsmen
including singers and instrument players: John called them sorcerers as
priests of the Babylon Mother of Harlots who HAD deceived the whole
world once and would be CAST ALIVE INTO THE LAKE OF FIRE. All
musical and instrument passage connect closely with "burning.
A. sorcerer, wizard, Phoronis 2, Hdt.2.33,4.105, Pl.R. 380d, Phld.Ir.p.29 W.; g. epôidos Ludias apo chthonos E.Ba.234 , cf. Hipp.1038; prob. f.l. for boêisi Hdt.7.191.
2. juggler, cheat, deinos g. kai pharmakeus kai sophistêsPl.Smp.203d ; deinonkai g. kaisophistên . . onomazônD.18.276 ; apistos g. ponêrosId.19.109 ; magoskai g. Aeschin.3.137 : Comp. goêtoteros Ach.Tat.6.7 (s. v. l.). (Cf. Lith. žavēti 'incantare'.)
pharmakos (on the accent v. Hdn.Gr.1.150), ho, hê, A. poisoner, sorcerer, magician,LXXEx.7.11 (masc.), Ma.3.5 (fem.), Apoc.21.8, 22.15.
Revelation 18:22 And the voice of harpers, and musicians, and of pipers, and trumpeters, shall be heard no more at all in thee; and no craftsman,
of whatsoever craft he be, shall be found any more in thee; and the
sound of a millstone shall be heard no more at all in thee;
Revelation 18:23 And the light of a candle shall shine no more at all in
thee; and the voice of the bridegroom and of the bride shall be heard
no more at all in thee: for thy merchants were the great men of the
earth; for by thy SORCERIES were all nations deceived.
Epôidos [epaidô] I.singing to or over: as Subst. an enchanter, Eur.: c. gen. acting as a charm for or against, Aesch., Plat. 2. pass. sung or said after, morphês epôidonc alled after this form,
II. in metre, epôidos, ho, a verse or passage returning at intervals, a chorus, BURDEN refrain, as in Theocr.
Goêt-eia , hê, A.witchcraft, jugglery, têshupokriseôsD.S.1.76 ; hêdonêsdi'ommatôn
2Tim. 3:14 But continue thou in the things which thou hast learned and hast been assured of, knowing of whom thou hast learned them;
hupo-krisis II. Att., playing a part on the stage, 2. an orator's delivery, Arist.Rh.1386a32, 1403b22, 1413b18, hoikatatên hu. rhêtores orators who depend on their delivery, opp. to the authors of written speeches, Arist.Rh.1404a18. 3. metaph., playing a part, hypocrisy, outward show, Phoc.2 B, Plb.35.2.13, LXX 2 Ma.6.25, Ev.Matt. 23.28, al., Luc.Somn.17. 4 hupokrisin, as Adv., after the manner of, delphinos hu.
Acts 13:5 And when they were at Salamis,
they preached the
word of God in the synagogues of the Jews:
and they had also John to
Acts 13:6 And when they had gone through the isle unto Paphos,
found a certain sorcerer, a false prophet, a Jew, whose name was
agur-tēs , ou, ho, (ageirō) prop.
[a^, ou, ho
, one of a Median tribe, Hdt.1.101
, Str. 15.3.1
: hence, as
belonging to this tribe,
2. one of the
priests and wise men in Persia
who interpreted dreams, Hdt.7.37
, al., Arist.Fr. 36
3. enchanter, wizard
II. magos, on
esp. in bad sense, impostor, charlatan
: also fem., Luc.Asin.4
, as Adj., magical
, “magps tekhnē prattein ti
“kestou phōneusa magōtera” AP5.120
). (Opers. maguš
2. vagabond, E.Rh.503,715, cf. Lysipp.6, Clearch.5; dolios a., of Tiresias, S.OT388; “a. kai manteis” Pl.R.364b.
, esp. begging priest of Cybele,
(Al.); “Gallois a.
Gallos , ho,
priest of Cybele,
eunuch, J.AJ4.8.40, PGnom.244, D.L.4.43.
):—fem. form Gallai Lyr.Adesp.121
Renovare refutes the Spirit's message that spiritual goal It develops a balanced vision of Christian faith and witness which
draws on the experience of the whole church - across all denominations,
and throughout Christian history - and to develop that into a practical strategy for spiritual growth drawing on the classical spiritual disciplines, such as prayer, Bible reading, worship, meditation, fasting, and silence.
2Tim. 3:15 And that from a child thou hast known the holy scriptures,
It only meditates (mantra) on one word of
thought and expect that a "spirit" will tell them the REAL truth.
The only personified "spirit" is called Abaddon or Apollon leaser of the locusts or muses as his musical worship team.
which are able to make thee wise unto salvation through faith which is in Christ Jesus.
2Tim. 3:16 All scripture is given by inspiration of God,
and is profitable
for instruction in righteousness:
2Tim. 3:17 That the man of God may be perfect,
throughly furnished unto all good works.
NOW, LET'S BACK UP TO SEE THE PROPHECY OF THE LAST DAYS WHEN A
GIANT OUTBURST OF DEMONISM (Kairos) WILL BEGIN THE FINAL TEST: The BEAST
is A new style of music or Satyric Drama (Effeminate acts include
rhetoric, gestures, clapping, singing, playing instruments. This begins
the ending of the dominant MALES performing FEMALE roles.
2 Tim 3: 1 THIS know also, that in the
last days perilous times
shall come. Warning against Witchcraft or Music.
2Tim. 3:1 This know also, that in the last days perilous times shall come.
usual, Paul defines the ENEMY of God and mankind before
he commands the
REMEDY. This is a pattern: you have to silence the hypocrites
performers in song and music which are defined as wizardry because it
uses unfair means to pick people's pockets:
2 Kings 23:24
Moreover the workers with familiar spirits, and
and the images, and the idols,
and all the abominations that were spied in the land of Judah and in
Jerusalem, did Josiah put away,
he might perform the words of the law which were
written in the book
Hilkiah the priest found in the house of the LORD.
2Chronicles 33:6 And he caused his children
2 Tim 3: 2 For
men shall be
lovers of their own selves, covetous, boasters,
proud, blasphemers, disobedient to parents, unthankful,
to pass through the fire in
the valley of the son of Hinnom:
also he observed times, and used
and used witchcraft, and dealt with a familiar spirit, and
he wrought much evil in the sight of the LORD, to provoke
him to anger.
, a, um, adj. 1. magus,
I. magic, magical
” Ov. Am. 1, 8, 5
: “manus, id. Med. fac. 36: carmen,
” Sen. Herc. Oet. 467
Măgĭcē , ēs, f., = magikē (sc. tekhnē),
the magic art, magic, sorcery (post-Aug.): pariter utrasque artes effloruisse, medicinam dico magicenque, Plin. 30, 1, 2, § 10; 30, 1, 2, § 7: “magices factio,” id. 30, 1, 2, § 11.
Măgĭcus , a, um, adj., = magikos, I.
of or belonging to magic, magic, magical (poet. and in post-Aug. prose): “artes,” Verg. A. 4, 493: “magicis auxiliis uti,” Tib. 1, 8, 24: “arma movere,” Ov. M. 5, 197: “superstitiones,” Tac. A. 12, 59: “vanitates,” Plin. 30, 1, 1, § 1: “herbae,” id. 24, 17, 99, § 156: “aquae,” Prop. 4, 1, 102 (5, 1, 106): di magici, that were invoked by incantations (as Pluto, Hecate, Proserpine), Tib. 1, 2, 62; Luc. 6, 577: “linguae,” i. e. hieroglyphics, id. 3, 222; “but lingua,” skilled in incantations, Ov. M. 7, 330; Luc. 3, 224: “cantus,” Juv. 6, 610: “magicae resonant ubi Memnone chordae,” mysterious, id. 15, 5.
alaz-ōn a^l, onos, ho, hē, (alē) prop.
A.wanderer about country, vagrant, Alc. Com.31.
II. charlatan, quack
, esp. of Sophists
Adj., boastful, pretentious
; “a. logoi
: Comp. “-esteros
: Sup., hēdonē alazonistaton most shameless
, Pl. Phlb.65c
. Adv. Sup. “-estata, drō-n
Aristoph. Cl. 102
This is a thinking-shop of wise spirits. There dwell men who in speaking
of the heavens persuade people that it is an oven, and that it
encompasses us, and that we are the embers. These men teach, if one give
them money, to conquer in speaking, right or wrong.
Blasphemy is used of to despise: if you say that God said something He did not say then you are a blasphemer.
apeith-eō , The "believeth nots" who refuse to be baptized are o be disobedient, refuse compliance, A.Ag.1049; opp. peithomai,
You cannot have fellowship with those the
Apistos words define as treacherous or in revolt because they are OF the
World and Jesus doesn't even pray for them.
afire with his Maenades [mad
Call upon Zeus in the lightning arrayed;
Call on his queen,
ever blessed, adorable;
Call on the holy, infallible Witnesses,
Call them to witness the peace and the harmony,
This which divine Aphrodite has made.
Whoop for victory, Lallalalae!
Evoi! Evoi! Lallala, Lallala!
Evae! Evae! Lallalalae.
word lelein is
fundamentally an onomatopoetic one, meaning, as Thayer's Lexicon puts
it, to go 'la-la'. The Greeks shouted 'alala' both in worship and in
war, and personified Alala as a deity (Pindar, Fr. 208 ; Plutarch
2.3496). It was this same repetitive and meaningless syllabification
in pagan prayers which Jesus described: 'for they think they shall be
heard for their much speaking' (Matthew 6:7)
T. Maccius Plautus, Miles Gloriosus, or The
I will disclose to you both
the subject and the name of the play which we are just now about to
act, and for the sake of which you are now seated in this mirthful place , "Alazon"
is the name (86)
Captain, my master, who has gone off hence to the Forum, a bragging, impudent,
stinking fellow, brimful of lying and lasciviousness,
says that all the women are following him
of their own accord. Wherever he goes, he is the laughing.stock
all; and so, the Courtesans here--since they make
wry mouths at him, you may see
the greater part of them with lips all awry Alazon is
alazôn, "the boaster," he
says, was the Greek name of the
It is not
known who was the Greek author from whom Plautus took
this play, which is one of his best.
in Greek, of this Comedy;
the same we call in Latin. "the Braggart"
wrote of Sabazianism
which was what God abandoned Israel to because of musical idolatry.
accordingly, not only that the shoutings and choric songs are sacred
to the gods, each and all of
them, as being peculiarly their own, but likewise that there is a
kindred relationship between them in their proper order . . . and the
peculiar usages of Sabazian worship make ready for
the Bacchic enthusiasm, the
purifying of souls, and deliverances
from old incriminations, their respective inspirations
different in every important particular.
seemest to think that
those who are enrapt
by the Mother
gods are males, for
thou callest them, accordingly, 'Metrizontes' yet that is not true,
for the 'Metrizontesae' are
chiefly women (op cit., pp. 121-123
women must learn that they
through shouting but
through the blood
Christ and through the washing of the water of the
2 Tim 3: 3 Without natural
affection, trucebreakers, false accusers, incontinent,
of those that are good,
aspondos as'-pon-dos From G1
(as a negative particle) and a derivative of G4689 ; literally without
libation (which usually accompanied a treaty), that is, (by
implication) truceless:--implacable, truce-breaker.
2 Tim 3: 4 Traitors,
heady, highminded, lovers of pleasures
than lovers of God;
prodotēs prod-ot'-ace From
G4272 (in the sense of giving forward into another’s [the enemy’s]
hands); a surrender:--betrayer, traitor.
G5187 tuphoō toof-o'-o From a derivative of G5188 ; to envelop with
smoke, that is, (figuratively) to inflate with self
conceit:--high-minded, be lifted up with pride, be proud.
2 Tim 3: 5 Having a form
of godliness, but denying the power
thereof: from such turn away.
2 Tim 3: 6 For of this sort
are they which creep into houses, and
lead captive silly women laden with sins, led away with divers lusts,
goo-nahee-kar'-ee-on A diminutive
from G1135 ; a little (that is, foolish) woman:--silly
G1939 epithumia ep-ee-thoo-mee'-ah From G1937 ; a longing
(especially for what is forbidden):--concupiscence,
desire, lust (after).
2 Tim 3: 7 Ever learning,
and never able to come to the knowledge
of the truth.
2 Tim 3: 8 Now as Jannes
and Jambres withstood Moses,
also resist the truth:
men of corrupt
minds, reprobate concerning the
From G2596 and G5351 ; to spoil entirely, that is, (literally) to
destroy; or (figuratively) to deprave:--corrupt,
2 Tim 3: 9 But they shall proceed no
further: for their folly
shall be manifest unto all men, as theirs also was.
G5351 phtheirō fthi'-ro Probably strengthened from
pine or waste): properly to shrivel or wither, that is, to spoil (by
any process) or (genitive) to ruin (especially figuratively by moral
influences, to deprave):--corrupt (self), defile, destroy.
G5353 phthoggos fthong'-gos From G5350 ; utterance, that is, a musical
note (vocal or instrumental):--sound.
knowing that Satan will be the
2 Tim 3: 10 But thou hast
my doctrine, manner
of life, purpose, faith, longsuffering, charity,
2 Tim 3: 11 Persecutions,
which came unto me at
Antioch, at Iconium, at Lystra;
persecutions I endured: but out
of them all the Lord delivered me.
2 Tim 3: 12
Yea, and all that will
live godly in Christ Jesus shall suffer
2 Tim 3: 13
But evil men and seducers shall
wax worse and worse,
deceiving [wandering stars],
and being deceived.
1114. goes, go´-ace; goao (to
wail); properly, a wizard (as muttering spells),
i.e. (by implication) an imposter: seducer.
, êtos, ho, Used with:
2. Juggler, cheat, deinos g. kai pharmakeus kai sophistês Pl.Smp.203d
; deinonkai g. kaisophistên . . onomazôn D.18.276
; apistos g. ponêrosId.19.109
; magoskai g. Aeschin.3.137
: Comp. goêtoteros Ach.Tat.6.7 (s. v. l.). (Cf. Lith. žavēti
(on the accent v. Hdn.Gr.1.150), ho, hê,
poisoner, sorcerer, magician,LXXEx.7.11
, hê, A.witchcraft,
jugglery, tês hupokriseôs
D.S.1.76 ; hêdonês di' ommatôn
to or over: as Subst. an
enchanter, Eur.: c. gen. acting
as a charm for or against, Aesch., Plat.
2. pass. sung or said after, morphês epôidonc
alled after this form,
II. in metre, epôidos, ho, a
verse or passage returning at intervals, a
chorus, BURDEN refrain,
as in Theocr.
Att., playing a part on the stage, 2.
an orator's delivery,
Phld.Rh.1.195 S., 201 S. (pl.); hoikatatên hu. rhêtores
orators who depend on their delivery, opp. to the
authors of written speeches, Arist.Rh.1404a18.
3. metaph., playing a part, hypocrisy, outward show,
Phoc.2 B, Plb.35.2.13,
2 Ma.6.25, Ev.Matt.
23.28, al., Luc.Somn.17. 4 .hupokrisin, as
Adv., after the manner of, delphinos hu.
Pi.Oxy.408.69 ( = Fr.235).
Sophis-tês , ou,
ho, master of one's craft, adept, expert, of diviners, Hdt.2.49; of poets,
Pi.I.5(4).28 , cf. Cratin.2; of MUSICIANS,
on the side, strike falsely, chelun Hermes
lyre made from a turtle shell. II. intr., strike a
false note : metaph., to
be infatuated, lose one's wits, 2. fall away from,
paiô1 2. c. acc. instrumenti,
to strike, dash one thing against another, karai
theos mega baros epaisen the god dashed a great weight upon my head, i.
e. smote me heavily, Soph.; epaisas epi nosôi noson
Chelus A. tortoise,
Hermes made the
first lyre by stretching strings on a tortoise's shell, which acted
as a sounding-board),
esp. musical member, phrase: hence, song,
strain, 2.music to which a song
is set, tune, 3. melodyphorminx d'au phthengoith' hieron m. êdekai aulos
Pindar, 1.5 I
have come with the Graces for the sons of Lampon  to
city. If Aegina turns her steps to the clear road
of god-given deeds, then do not grudge  to
her in song a boast that is fitting
recompense for toils. In
heroic times, too, fine warriors gained fame, and
they are celebrated
with lyres and flutes in full-voiced harmonies  for time beyond
who are honored by the grace of Zeus provide a theme for skilled poets:
the Aetolians the brave sons of Oeneus are worshipped with shining
Prophêt-ês one who speaks for a god and
interprets his will to man, interpreter,
expounder of the will of Zeus, Bakchou
p., perh. of Orpheus, E.Rh.972; [Dionusou]
p., of the Bacchae, esp.
of the Delphic Apollo, of
the minister and interpreter
at Delphi, Egyptian
temples, member of the highest order of the clergy, priest, 3.
interpreter, expounder of the utterances of the mantis (q.v.),
Pl.Ti.72a: hence, of Poets, Pieridôn p. Pi.Pae.6.6 ; Mousan p.
B.8.3 , cf. Pl.Phdr.262d. Haides
That is why they do not
hesitate to lie TO God and ABOUT God and are able to lead a "multidude
to do evil."
III. Bacchanal, Heraclit.14, E.Ba.491: generally, any one inspired,
frantic, Haidou Bakchos. 2. branch carried by initiates, Haides
Pythian priestess, Id.Eu.29; 3. Adj., toude manteôs chorou of
VII.1 Yahweh said to Moses, "Behold, I have made
you as God to Pharaoh; and Aaron your brother shall be your prophet
For if, together with many possessions, a man wins renown and glory,
there is no higher peak on which a mortal can set his feet. Peace
loves the symposium, and new-flourishing victory is
fostered by soft song,
and the voice becomes bold beside the mixing-bowl.
 Let someone mix
the wine now, the sweet forerunner of victory-song,
 and dispense
the powerful son of the vine in those silver goblets
Goês [goaô] 1.
one who howls out enchantments, a sorcerer, enchanter,
kataeidontes charming by means of sorcerers,
2. a juggler, cheat,
So, also, certain others of these ecstatics
become entheast or inspired when they hear cymbals, drums, or
some choral chant;
for example, those who are engaged in the Korybantic
Rites, those who
possessed at the Sabazian
those who are celebrating the Rites of the Divine
also, are inspired when drinking water,
like the priest of the Klarian
Apollo at Kolophon; others when
sitting over cavities in the earth, like the
women who deliver oracles
by vapor from the water, like the
prophetesses at Branchidæ;
and others when standing in indented marks like those who have been
filled from an imperceptible inflowing of the divine plerome.
trans., charm, appease by singing, sing a spell
or incantation (
[epôidê] ) to . . , kataeidontes . .., to be induced
charms to do a thing, epôidê , Ion.
poet. epaoidê A.song
to or over: hence, enchantment,
spell used with Pharmakon
meaning the singers and musicians under the Mother of harlots (Rev
That likewise, an evidence that a condition
of the Soul is a principal source of the art of divining is shown by
the facts that the senses
check, fumes and invocations being employed
for the purpose;
that by no means everybody, but
only the more artless
and young persons, are suitable for the
That likewise, ecstasy or alienation
of mind is a chief origin of the divining art;
also the mania which occurs in
diseases, mental aberration, abstinence from wine, suffusions of the
body. fancies set in motion by morbid conditions or equivocal states
of mind, such as may occur during abstinence and ecstasy, or
apparitions got up by technical
12. Goeteia (goetia),
or "black magic."
i.e. non-Greek, foreign [Non Greeks spoke TONGUES or minor
[magical "Mouseor" Psalmon, Propheton]
magi [Rev 18)
. Euripides, Iphigenia in Tauris
we came to the sea-shore, where Orestes' [GENDER CONFUSED] ship
in hiding, 
Agamemnon's daughter motioned to those of us you sent with the
strangers' bonds to stand far off, as if her sacrifice of purifying
flame, that she had come for, were secret. But she went on alone,
holding the strangers' chains in her hands, behind them.
lord, were suspicious, 
allowed it. After a while, so that we might think that she was
accomplishing something, she raised a shout, and chanted
and spells, as if she were washing off
the pollution of murder.
Magos Magian, one of a
tribe 2. one of the priests and wise men in Persia
who interpreted dreams, 3. enchanter, wizard,
esp. in bad sense, impostor, charlatan, Heraclit.14, S.OT387, E.Or.1498 (lyr.),
Vett. Val.74.17: also fem., Luc.Asin.4, AP 5.15 (Marc. Arg.).
II. magos, on, as Adj., magical, magps technêi
had sat a long time, 
to us that the strangers, loosed from their bonds, might kill her and
escape by flight. But we were afraid of seeing what we ought not, and
sat in silence. But at length we all resolved to go where they were,
although we were not allowed.
(g4106) plan'-ay; fem. of 4108 (as abstr.); obj. fraudulence; subj. a
orthodoxy or piety: - deceit, to deceive,
Raging waves of the sea, foaming out their own shame;
wandering stars, to whom is RESERVED the blackness of
darkness for ever. Jude 1:13
Planetes (g4107) plan-ay'-tace; from 4108; a
rover ("planet"), i.e. (fig.) an erratic teacher: -
Planos (g4108) plan'-os; of uncert. affin.; roving (as a
tramp), i.e. (by impl.) an impostor or misleader: - deceiver, seducing.
Spirit speaketh expressly, that in the LATTER TIMES
some shall depart from the faith, giving heed to seducing
SPIRITS, and doctrines of devils ; 1Ti.4:1
Behold, he comes with ten thousands of his saints,
judgment upon them, and destroy the wicked, and reprove all the carnal
for everything which the sinful and ungodly have
done, and committed
Enoch 8:1 Moreover Azazyel (Satan
teaching Tubal-Cain etal.) taught
men to make
swords, knives, shields, breastplates, the fabrication of mirrors, and
the workmanship of bracelets and ornaments, the use of paint, the
beautifying of the eyebrows, the use of stones of every valuable and
select kind, and all sorts of dyes, so that the world became altered.
the Sons of The Gods which
is commentary on the Bible
Jubal who handles instruments "without authority." And Josephus notes
that Naamah was an enchantress or witch.
Genun (Jubal etal.) the
Canaanite, son of Lamech the Blind, living in the Land of the Slime
Pits, was ruled by Azael from his earliest youth, [The old Nadab and
and invented all sorts of musical instruments.
When he played these, Azael ENTERED into them too,
so that they gave forth seductive tunes entrancing the hearts
of all listeners.
Genun would assemble companies of musicians,
who inflamed one another with music until their lust burned bright like
and they lay together promiscuously.
He also brewed beer, gathered great crowds in taverns, gave them to
drink, [New Wineskins]
and taught them to forge iron swords and spear-points, with which to do
murder at random when they were drunk
danger is that they BELIEVE their own lies and cannot even quote
anything without twisting it to FIT their brains which The Book of
Enoch and many other documents PROVE that making the MUSIC MEANS
WORSHIP CONNECTIONS is hard wired and there is no redemption-ever.
PONEROS (G4190) EVIL INFLUENCE,
DISEASED, DERELICT, FACINOROUS,
DECEIVERS fill the
role of the Serpent or Musical
Enchater: the singing and harp playing prostitute in the garden of Eden.
-Goēs , ētos,
[select] juggler, cheat, “deinos g. kai pharmakeus kai sophistēs” Pl.Smp.203d; “deinon kai g. kai sophistēn . . onomazōn” D.18.276; “apistos g. ponēros” Id.19.109; “magos kai g.” Aeschin.3.137: Comp. “goētoteros” Ach.Tat.6.7
(s. v. l.). (Cf. Lith. žavēti 'incantare'.)
Sophis-tēs A. master of
one's craft, adept, expert, of diviners, of musicians, “sophistēs . . parapaiōn khelun” [LYRE) with modal words added, “hoi s. tōn hierōn melōn” [MELODY IN THE TEMPLE]
GOD DOES NOT SPEAK TO THE
2. wise, prudent or statesmanlike man,
in which sense the seven Sages are called sophistai,
II. from late v B.C., a Sophist, i.e. one
who gave lessons in grammar, rhetoric, politics, mathematics, for
Epōd-os , on, （epadō） A. singing to or over,
songs or charms to heal wounds,
II. sing and dance a character, of a pantomimic
b. Subst., enchanter, “e. kai goēs” E.Hipp. 1038 (but
“goēs e.” Ba.234): c. gen.,
a charm for or against, “ethusen hautou paida epōdon Thrēkiōn aēmatōn” A.Ag.1418 ; e. tōn toioutōn one to charm away such
2. Pass., sung to music, “phōnai” Plu.2.622d
; fit for singing, “poiētikēn e. parekhein
2. epōdos, ho, verse or passage returning
at intervals, in Alcaics and Sapphics, D.H.Comp.19
; chorus, burden, refrain
First Corinthians Chapter One as Paul begins all of his messages.
II. sing and dance
a character, of a pantomimic actor, Luc.Salt.16.
the phrase: 1 heart 2
fear 3 singing 4 willingly
heart Paul put
the melody in the PLACE of the heart to prevent the fear and panic
creted by music.
2 fear Phobos
2. Phobos personified, as son of
Ares, Il.13.299; Deimos te Ph. te 11.37 , cf. 4.440, 15.119,
Hes.Th.934, A.Th.45; worshipped
Apollo is the Abaddon or Apollyon of John's Revelation: he calls the
Apollo spoke out
among the deathless goddesses:
131-132) `The lyre and the curved
bow shall ever be
me, and I will declare to men
the unfailing will of Zeus.'
all-glorious son goes to rocky Pytho, playing
upon his hollow
clad in divine, perfumed garments; and at the
touch of the
golden key his lyre
thought, he speeds from earth to Olympus, to the house of Zeus, to
join the gathering of the other gods: then straightway the undying
gods think only of the lyre and song, and all the Muses
together, voice sweetly answering voice,
the unending gifts the
all that they endure at the hands of the deathless gods,
and how they live witless
and helpless and
healing for death
defence against old age.
3 singing Aidein aeidô of other sounds, twang,
of the bow-string, Od.21.411;
whistle, of the wind through a tree,
Mosch.Fr.1.8; ring, of a stone when struck, Theoc.7.26:--prov., prin
nenikêkenai aidein 'to crow too soon',
But since I would have you know, for I do not know how
it will end:
I think I am a charioteer driving my team far beyond the course.
ungoverned wits are whirling me
and at my heart fear
wishes to sing and dance to a tune
while I am still in my senses, I proclaim to those
who hold me dear and
declare that not without justice did I slay my mother, the unclean
murderess of my father, and a thing loathed by the gods.
And for the spells that gave me the courage
for this deed I count Loxias [Apollo], the prophet
of Pytho [Delphi],  my
It was he who declared that, if I did this thing, I would
be acquitted of wrongdoing. But if I refrained--I will not name the
penalty; for no bowshot could reach such a height
And now observe me, how armed with this branch and
wreath I go as a
suppliant, an outcast for the shedding of kindred blood, to the temple
set square on the womb of the earth
at once and without hesitation, immediately, offhand, II.
of persons, ready, active, zealous,
2 Tim 3: 14 But
thou in the things
2 Tim 3: 15 And
that from a child thou hast
known the holy scriptures,
been assured of,
of whom thou hast learned
able to make thee wise unto salvation
faith which is in Christ Jesus.
2 Tim 3: 16 All
is given by inspiration of God,
profitable for doctrine, for reproof,
for correction, for instruction
2 Tim 3: 17
That the man of God may be perfect,
throughly furnished unto all good works.
Paul never fails to warn
people of the SORCERERS whom John
identified as singers and musicians (Rev 18) as agents of the Mother of
Harlots (Rev 17).