David as well as Messiah shall be polygamous king with at least two wives: Queen of Ophir as legitimate wife and daughter of Tyre as concubine.
9 Kings’ daughters were among thy honourable women: upon thy right hand did stand the queen in gold of Ophir.10. Hearken, O daughter, and consider, and incline thine ear; forget also thine own people, and thy father’s house;11 So shall the king greatly desire thy beauty: for he is thy Lord; and worship thou him.12 And the daughter of Tyre shall be there with a gift; even the rich among the people shall intreat thy favour.
Messiah shall consummate his wives, so either queen of Ophir or daughter of Tyre shall be pregnant and bring forth a princess. Apparently he shall not have any male heir at all.
The king’s daughter is all glorious within: her clothing is of wrought gold.
Psalms 45 gives the theological headache for the Trinitarians because it takes their belief upside down.
(i) The verses Psalms 45:0-13 are heavily sensual, hedonistic, and consumptive. In the old days that is acceptable for the kings to be polygamous, even lusting after the woman’s beauty and obtaining the commercial gifts, but would Jesus be a womaniser or materialistic? Unlikely, as he shall be husband of one bride only. Christ shall not favor on reasons of appearance.
Hence, Psalms 45 can’t be about Jesus.
And there came unto me one of the seven angels which had the seven vials full of the seven last plagues, and talked with me, saying, Come hither, I will shew thee the bride, the Lamb’s wife.
(ii) What does the phrase “at the right hand” actually mean since the queen of Ophir shall stand at the right hand of King as well?
Moreover, where are the Father and the Spirit in the illustration? The Messianic king is supposed to stand at the right hand of God.
(iii) Casting the plurality argument of Elohim on the Trinitarian head:
Psalms 45:6-7 and Heb.1:8-10 ruined the core of Trinitarians’ theology all over because it uses the singular Eloi and the plural Elohim against their own basic arguments of plural god.
– The God who anoints the King is referred with a singular noun: Eloika.
– The anointed King is referred by using plural noun: Elohim.
Hence how “many” divine natures does the King have?
Ps 45:6 Thy throne, O *gods* (Elohim), is for ever and ever: the sceptre of thy kingdom is a right sceptre.
Ps 45:7 Thou lovest righteousness, and hatest wickedness: therefore *gods* (Elohim), thy God (Eloika) hath anointed thee with the oil of gladness above thy fellows.
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