And when he was demanded of the Pharisees, when the kingdom of God
should come, he answered them and said, The kingdom of God cometh not
Kingdom of God is the body or Church of Christ: while the kingdom has
been established it does not automatically COME to your congregation
unless you let Jesus be King and Priest. The kingdom of God is
nearus when the King of the kingdom is near us: He is near us when the
elders "teach that which has been taught." That lets the King do all of
Matthew 21:4 All this was done, that it might be fulfilled which was spoken by the prophet, saying,
Matthew 21:5 Tell ye the daughter of Sion, Behold, thy King cometh unto thee,
meek, and sitting upon an ass, and a colt the foal of an ass.
Matthew 21:6 And the disciples went, and did as Jesus commanded them,
Matthew 21:7 And brought the ass, and the colt, and put on them their clothes, and they set him thereon.
basileuō A kingdom speaks of a hereditary monarch, OPPOSITE to turranis.
Christ in the wilderness defined the Church as a set-time-place to READ
the Word of God and discuss it: even the Lord's Supper is a teaching or
educating event. Anything performed a religious observation or
ritual is a sign of a DEAD BODY: that's when the ministry team will
pick your bones and pick the purse of the widows.Latin:
start, set out, walking in justice, come to, i.e. come to aid or relieve on, come and cleanse, property, which comes or passes to a person by bequest, conveyance, gift,
Jesus Christ is king when we teach that which HE has commanded to be
taught. Where people refuse to PREACH the Word by READING the Word they
violate the direct commands of Christ for the synagogue, the approved
example of Jesus Christ and the practice and command of Paul and the
Your kingdom cannot have come if you have a senior preacher person or other conductor of religious observations.
Observātiō ōnis, observo, a watching, observance, investigation: observationes animadvertebant, your searches for evidence: siderum.— Circumspection, care, exactness: summa in bello movendo.
Religious observations are carefully crafted to take control of
all of one's attention. That is the worship concept with is to be
directed only to God.
Tendo: In the pagan religions they gave lots of attention to tuning or playing their musical instruments: cornu,” “barbiton,” to tune, “tympana tenta tonant palmis, stretching out their bow strings. To shoot, to hurl.
(b). To exert one's self, to strive, endeavor (mostly poet.
A bugle-horn, a horn, trumpet
b. n partic., to exert one's self in opposition, to strive, try, endeavor, contend “adversus, etc.,” id. 34, 34, 1: “contra, Lucr. 6, 1195: “tormento citharāque tensior,” [Tendo]
In partic.: “nervum tendere, in mal. part.,” Auct. Priap. 70; cf. Mart. 11, 60, 3.—Hence, tentus, a lecherous man,
ēlŏquĭum , ii, n. id..
Lucr. 6.1195 Signs of death from lack of water:
In Aug. poets, and their imitators among prose writers, for eloquentia, eloquence, * Hor. A. P. 217; * Verg. A. 11, 383; Ov. Tr. 1, 9, 46; id. M. 13, 63; 322 al.; Vell. 2, 68, 1; Plin. 11, 17, 18, § 55.—
In late Lat., declaration, communication in gen., Diom. p. 413 P.; Mamert. Pan. Maxim. 9: “eloquia pulchritudinis,” fine words, Vulg. Gen. 49, 21; id. Prov. 4, 20 al.
OUTLAWED FOR THE CHURCH OF CHRIST IN THE WILDERNESS
But when the assembly is to be gathered together, you
shall blow, but you shall not sound an alarm.
Numbers 10.7 quando autem congregandus est populus simplex tubarum
clangor erit et non concise ululabunt
clangor , ōris, m. clango,
I. a sound
clango , no I.
perf., ĕre, 3, v. n. kindred with crocio, glocio; cf. clamo and klazō, to clang, to sound, resound (rare; only in ante-class. and post-Aug. poets): crepitu clangente, Att. ap. Non. p. 463, 16: “horrida clangunt signa tubae,” Stat. Th. 4, 342; cf.: “luctificum clangente tubā,” Val. Fl. 3, 349: clangunt aquilae
and in Aug. prose).
Of wind instruments: “tubarum,
Always the MARK that you are under attack
Verg. A. 2.313
Shrill trumpets rang; Ioud shouting voices roared;
wildly I armed me (when the battle calls,
how dimly reason shines!); I burned to join
the rally of my peers, and to the heights
defensive gather. Frenzy and vast rage
seized on my soul. I only sought what way
with sword in hand some noble death to die.
1 Corinthians 13.1
ŭlŭlo “ululanti voce canere,” Cic. Or. 8, 27.—
Kai eti kath' huperbolēn hodon humin deiknumi. Ean tais
glōssais tōn anthrōpōn lalō kai tōn aggelōn, agapēn
de mē ekhō, gegona khalkos ēkhōn ē kumbalon alalazon.
Latin 1 Corinthians 13.1
si linguis hominum loquar et angelorum caritatem autem non
habeam factus sum velut aes sonans aut cymbalum tinniens
căno , cĕcĭni, cantum (ancient I.
imp. cante = canite
The heralds of old death. And in those months
Was given many another sign of death:
The intellect of mind by sorrow and dread
Deranged, the sad brow, the countenance
Fierce and delirious, the tormented ears
Beset with ringings, the breath quick and short
Catgut, a string (of a musical instrument),
A rope, cord, for binding a slave : “tunc tibi actutum chorda tenditur,” Plaut. Most. 3, 2, 55
Ringing: Cĭthăra , ae, f., = kithara, I.
the cithara, cithern, guitar, or lute.
I will inform you. My master has arrived from abroad.
In that case, the cord will be stretched
for you; thence to the place where iron fetters clink; after that,
straight to the cross.
Meton., the music of the cithara, or, in gen., of a stringed instrument, the art of playing on the cithara
The Kingdom is not: A. An office, duty, service (eccl. Lat.): “Dei sui et expiationis,” Vulg. 2 Esdr. 12, 44: “in observationibus sicut fas est,” id. 1 Macc. 12, 11.—
1 Macc 12:11 - We therefore
remember you constantly on every occasion, both in our feasts and on
other appropriate days, at the sacrifices which we offer and in our
prayers, as it is right and proper to remember brethren.
The Kingdom is not: B. An observation, remark; a precept, rule (post-Aug.), Plin. 17, 21, 35, § 163: “dare observationes aliquas coquendi,” id. 22, 23, 47, § 99: “sermonis antiqui,”
They performed the religious observations because they were commanded
to do so: there was no virtue in doing what they were commanded to do
with a penalty attached if they did not.
Jesus commanded us to pray in our private places. He repudiated the men who made an OVSERVATION out of their prayer or alms.
“Observationi operam dare,” Plaut. Mil. 2, 6, 5: “siderum,” Cic. Div. 1, 1,
Opĕra , A.
Care, attention, exertion bestowed on any thing:The Kingdom is not: “alicui,” to attend to one, listen to him, Plaut. Trin. 4, 2, 52: “sermoni,” Cic. Leg. 2, 1, 4:
2Thessalonians 2:9 Even him, whose coming is after the working of Satan with all power and signs and lying wonders,
The Kingdom is not: Opĕrātĭo A. A religious performance, service, or solemnity, a bringing of offerings: operationes denicales, offerings
B. In Christian authors, beneficence, charity,
The Kingdom is not: C. In partic., circumspection, care, exactness: “summa erat observatio in bello movendo,” Cic. Off. 1, 11, 36.—
The kingdom is not using music most often used to arouse warriors into hostility.
The Levites were under the King and Commanders of the army: the Kingdom
of God is NOT related to using the Levites as a pattern form performing
a MUSICAL OBSERVATION.
Bello , I.
Prop., to wage or carry on war, to war, to fight in war
Transf., poet., in gen., to fight, contend: “quem quoniam prohibent anni bellare, loquendo Pugnat,” Ov. M. 5, 101.
Act., to move, stir, set in motion; to shake, disturb, remove, etc. (syn.: cieo, agito, ago, molior). to dance,
The Kingdom is not: D. Regard, respect, esteem, reverence (post-class.): “religionibus suam observationem reddere,”
“et fila sonantia movit,” struck, Ov. M. 10, 89: “citharam cum voce,” id. ib. 5, 112: “tympana,” id. H. 4, 48; to disturb: “novis Helicona cantibus,”
To excite, occasion, cause, promote, produce; to begin, commence, undertake
The Kingdom is not: “Christianitatis, [Christian Clergy] Cod. Th. 12, 1, 112: divina,” ib. 12, 1, 104.—
Rĕlĭgĭo piety, religion, both pure inward piety and that which is manifested in religious rites and ceremonies; “hence the rites and ceremonies, as well as the entire system of religion and worship, the res divinae or sacrae, were frequently called religio or religiones (cf. our use of the word religion):
The Kingdom is not: E. Display, outward show (eccl. Lat.): “non venit regnum Dei cum observatione,” Vulg. Luc. 17, 20.— “p. patheōn allotriōn”
The Kingdom is not: F. Observance: “dierum,” [Days] Gell. 3, 2, 3.
Galatians 4:4 But when the fulness of the time was come,
God sent forth his Son, made of a woman, made under the law,
Galatians 4:5 To redeem them that were under the law,
that we might receive the adoption of sons.
Galatians 4:8 Howbeit then, when ye knew not God,
ye did service unto them which by nature are no gods.
Galatians 4:9 But now, after that ye have known God, or rather are known of God,
how turn ye again to the weak and beggarly elements,
whereunto ye desire again to be in bondage?
Galatians 4:10 Ye observe days, and months, and times, and years.
Galatians 4:11 I am afraid of you, lest I have bestowed upon you labour in vain.