Hello, John and Doves,
Psalms is the 19th Book of the Bible
The Book of Psalms is divided into five books. It has been proven that these five books correspond to the five books of the Pentateuch, otherwise known as the Torah.
Therefore we can see the relevance of Isaiah 19 to the Book of Psalms, because the Torah is about God’s dealings with His people. Egypt is one of the main players.
Isaiah 19 starts out by saying the chapter is about Egypt.
Secondly, the Book of Psalms is known to make a commentary on each of the years from 1901 through at least 2015 via Psalms 1 to 115. It is fitting that Book Five contains the Psalms 107 through 150. Deuteronomy is concerned with preparing God’s people for the promised land. “Every place you set your foot…” [Deut 11:24-26] and “Behold I set before you life and death..” [Deut 30:15-16] are two themes that permeate the Book of Deuteronomy. Both themes are echoed in Joshua 1:3-8.
That the Book of Isaiah gives clear indication of the nature of the Book of Psalms as a book of prophecy delineated by year is borne out by the repetition of the phrase, “in that day.” It is repeated exactly four times in seven verses in a curious pattern. That pattern has been unlocked by recent events. Thus, Isaiah, chapter 19 is itself indicative of a pattern of years—in this case, seven.
The number seven is significant in Isaiah 19, but for the sake of the code I am now explaining, the content of those verses is to be taken merely to refer to the end of days, in the Millennium. As such, we note that the phrase, “in that day” occurs three times in quick succession—in verses 19, 20, and 21. Then there is a break of three verses. Then verse 23 contains the last appearance of “in that day” in chapter 19. The Bride has been on the Earth for the first three years of the 70th week of Daniel.
Verse 23 says,
“In that day, Egypt and Assyria will be connected by a highway.” That highway does not now exist as such. This must be talking about the Millennium. The Bride returns with her Groom five days before the beginning of the Millennium, on Wednesday, September 23, 2015—Yom Kippur.
Baruch HaShem Adonai,