Special Notices to All Who Deny Two-Seedline, Part 8
Last week, presenting Part 7 of this series, I had made some extemporaneous remarks in response to Jack Mohr's claim that Satan is not mentioned in Genesis chapter 3. His claim is not true, and Satan is indeed mentioned in Genesis chapter 3, only by another name. Because Yahweh God chose to keep certain things secret from the foundation of the world, as Christ Himself professed in Matthew chapter 13, we cannot imagine that Genesis is a complete revelation of everything which happened during the ages of Creation. Saying that, Christ informed us that the devil had planted tares in the field shortly after Yahweh God had planted the wheat, but we do not learn that the serpent of Genesis 3 is Satan until we get to Revelation chapter 12. That is why we were granted the Revelation, that the truth of Yahweh and man would be completed in Yahshua Christ, who was both God and Man.
In Matthew chapter 13, in the Parable of the Wheat and the Tares, we find that a devil sowed tares among the wheat, and that those tares are the children of the devil, who were sown among the children of God. Revelation chapter 12 helps to identify this same devil as that old serpent in the Garden of Eden. So if tares were sown among the wheat at the beginning, appearing nearly as soon as the wheat had sprouted, and we have a parable in Genesis chapter 3 of sexual seduction and the result of two opposing seeds, then we see that Cain and Abel are of two opposing natures. But in that same account we also see that there was an entire Tree of the Knowledge of Good and Evil, which is distinguished from a Tree of Life. This Tree of the Knowledge of Good and Evil can only be every plant which Yahweh did not plant, which Christ informs us shall be rooted up. The serpent was representative of that Tree of the Knowledge of Good and Evil, the corruption of God's Creation. That is why, in the end of the Revelation, after the victory of Christ in His revenge against all of His enemies, there is only one tree left, the Tree of Life, and it bears 12 fruits: the tribes of the children of Israel.
In the parables of the Gospel, these two trees are represented by various different allegories, as sheep and goat nations, as wheat and tares, as sons and bastards, as those going into the Lake of Fire and those entering into the City of God. If we do not divide correctly the Word of God, when the Bridegroom knocks at the door the we may find ourselves among the bastards, and left out of the party.