Book Review: Israel is the Messiah by Daniel Paul K

Right since my school days I had limited access to Jewish religion literature. The world is partial to them. They are hardly into limelight. Despite that limitation, I knew that they followed a religion called Judaism, and I know absolutely nothing about their rituals and philosophy.

So, also its time to throw light what I think about them. They were mistreated by Christians and other religious people. The proof is that there is only country for them and during the WW-II Hitler tried eliminating them. Is God for not them? Are they orphans in a real sense? Sometimes – I think.

I know I am not a religious kind of person, yet I took this book by Daniel to have something new. In short, let me tell you what the book is – it challenges the faith and lineage of prophets, especially Jesus Christ. The author asserts that Jesus was not a prophet and there will never be any prophet in the human form. I believe this is more than a hypothesis?

He meant to say that Jesus or some other prophet did nothing for Jews. Though there is a mentioning of Moses freeing Jews from the cruelty of Egypt but Jesus did nothing for them when they were bonded to Romans. He rather warned them about their curses in phrases like sword or scattered land. But there is also a prophecy that once the Jews return to their promised land, it means happy time for them. It means God is there for them for all sorts of purposes. Is today that time?

The book holds very queer propositions. In my views, it’s purely a hypothetical and religious book. It challenges the centuries old lineage of Jesus Christ. This book asserts that no religion is perfect, had it been the case Jews might have not suffered.

Much content of the book talks about curse inflicted on Jews and a few last chapters are focused on the god that is true for Jews. It is indicated why they should follow and preach and worship that God. Why? Will he take them to the Promised Land or heaven?

The book was heavy to read but I found it a bit entertaining. To be honest, the author has given much focus to their curses than anything else. The book from time and again puts the text from Bible, it fosters the justification but also hampers the reading experience. In the end, I have mixed feeling with this book. I gained something but I do not know how to put that over the counter. Israel is the Messiah by Daniel Paul K puts a strong case of assumptive theology.

Get your copy from Amazon.

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