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An Unpardonable Liar
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Emile de Suffolk M ; N. Huntingdon County. Joliette County. Kamouraska County. Lac Saint Jean County. Jean Brebeuf M ; Ste. Laprairie County. The reason Jude refers to the rebellion of the angels, and the rebellion of ancient Israel against authority, is clear. Their "hard speeches" verse 15 , or railing accusations, were not only denunciations against apostolic authority, but utterances against God Himself.
Jude's Reference to Michael.
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His reference to Michael is really by way of contrast. This contrast is drawn between those who brought a railing accusation, and Michael who would not do so. On the one hand he contrasts those "filthy dreamers" who "despise dominion, and speak evil of dignities" verse 8 , with Michael, the archangel, on the other hand. He, a heavenly being, even when in dispute with the prince of evil, though there was just reason for doing so, "durst not" bring a railing accusation.
This is the contrast: They, mere men, so despised authority as to rail against those in high authority; whereas Michael, the archangel, would not act thus even when disputing with Satan. The devil, the prince of evil, could rightly be said to deserve a railing accusation, but to such a thing Michael would not stoop. To say that Michael could not , in the sense that He did not have the power or the authority to do so, would not be true. It is not that Michael could not , in the sense of being restricted, but rather that He would not take such an attitude.
Scott's Bible remarks: He yet dared not to utter any reviling expression: not from fear of the devil; but because even in those circumstances, it would not have been consistent with the perfection of his character. They were abusive, defamatory, slanderous, even blasphemous. But Michael, even in dealing with the devil, revealed dignity and heavenly bearing. He could not descend to such a level of defamatory speech.
Instead of multiplying words, He authoritatively declared, "The Lord rebuke thee" verse 9.
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The use of the expression "The Lord rebuke thee" is significant. It is found in but one other place in the Holy Scriptures—Zechariah There the speaker is "the angel of the Lord" verse 1 ; but in verse 2, it is expressly the "Lord" who speaks. The first Biblical use of it is by the Lord in dealing with Satan.
The same expression is used in Jude. Might it not be, then, hat the same Divine Being is revealed here? Paul, writing to the Thessalonians, speaks of the "voice of the archangel" and associates that with the general resurrection of the saints; whereas in Jude, the reference specifically concerns the body of Moses. Another reference to Michael as leader of the angelic host is seen in Revelation Many scholars through the centuries have applied this to the days when 82 Satan rebelled, before ever our world was made.
Then there was war in heaven. Michael and His angels fought against the dragon and his angels. Here is evidently the beginning of the great controversy between the forces of righteousness and of evil. In this passage Michael and Satan are placed in contrast. Who is the Michael of this apocalyptic passage?
If Christ is the leader of the angel hosts, then we see here the first battle in the great conflict between Christ and Satan. There is good reason for this concept, for we read that it was through "the power of his Christ" that "the accuser of our brethren" was cast down Rev. Victory for the saints is possible only through our risen Lord. It was Christ who triumphed over Satan in the original encounter. And it is through Christ that we overcome in the continuing encounters against the devil and his evil hosts.
Matthew Henry remarked on this passage:. Christ, the great angel of the covenant, and his faithful followers; and Satan and all his instruments. Terms used concerning Christ are similar to those used or Michael: a of Christ , as "Prince of princes," as "prince of the host," as "Messiah the Prince," and as the "Prince of life"; b of Michael , as "your prince," and as the "great prince. As archangel is used of Michael, so is archegos and archon used of Christ. Thus: Christ is the archegos —the "captain", Heb. The beginning of the great controversy between Christ Michael and Satan is seen in Revelation Michael is equated with Christ by many Bible scholars.
From the foregoing it will be seen that our concept of Michael, as just another title for the Lord Jesus Christ, is vastly different from the views of others who teach that Michael is merely a created, angelic being and not the Eternal Word of God. In direct contrast to such a depreciating Christology, Seventh-day Adventists hold that Jesus is "very God of very God, of the same substance as the Father"—coequal, coexistent, and coeternal with God the Father.
We believe that there never was a time when Christ was not. He is God forevermore, His life being "original, unborrowed, underived. But the expression—'He will not pardon your transgressions,' and 'My name is in Him,' are too high for Moses.
For contrast with the inferior messenger, see chap. On Judges 6: "The person that gave him the commission was 'an angel of the Lord;' it should seem, not a created angel, but the Son of God Himself, the Eternal Word, the Lord of the angels.
JEAN-MICHEL BLAIS Robert
This angel is here called Jehovah, the incommunicable name of God, ver. On Judges "And this angel. On Daniel 3 "There was a fourth seen with them in the fire, whose form, in Nebuchadnezzar's judgment, was 'like the Son of God;' he appeared as a Divine person, a messenger from heaven, not as a servant, but as a Son.