| Because previously we were mentioning about the Urim and Thurim Crystals and diviningg tools of the High priest,
through which the Lord spoke to Israel, and it was upon them that Moses was to write all the tribes of Israel on. But how
can you write on a crystal, unless you have a crystal harder than that crystal. And how do you not life a tool upon it and
destroy it with fractures etc...
Simple, it appears Moses was given the shamir, as He first had to write down the Ten Commandments when he broke the
first tablets, and then had to write on the Breastplate, and then his descendants, Enoch and others had to build temples
made without human tools, this only the SHAMIR could do....as it was heaven sent. And only with this was Solomon
able to build the first temple in Jerusalem.
For otherwise they would have been breaking the law in lifting up human tools in cutting with human hands what
had to be done by the Lord and only by His tool, so that man could not worship the works of his own hands.
Did you catch it ?... for this principle is consistent, just as we are not to worship our own bodies, because we did not
create them, the design is from the Lord, the life is from the Lord, and he is the Creator. So worship Him rather than your
body and rather than sex or rather than idols made with human hands..
And here's more on the SHAMIR....
Term designating a hard stone in the Targums, but in the Bible thrice (Jer. xvii. 1; Ezek. iii. 9; Zech. vii. 12) connoting
Adamant, a substance harder than any stone and hence used as a stylus (LÃ¶w, "Graphische Requisiten." i. 181-183,
Leipsic, 1870; Cassel, "Schamir," in "Denkschriften der KÃ¶niglichen Akademie der Wissenschaften in Erfurt," p. 63,
Erfurt, 1856). In the post-Biblical literature of both Jews and Christians are found many legends concerning the shamir,
its quality of splitting the hardest substance being the property especially emphasized.
A Marvel of Creation.
The shamir was the seventh of the ten marvels created in the evening twilight of the first Friday (Ab. v. 6; comp. Pes. 54a;
Sifre, Deut.355; Mek., Beshallaḥ, 5 [ed. Weiss, p. 59b; ed. Friedmann, p. 51a]), and it was followed, significantly
enough, by the creation of writing, the stylus, and the two tables of stone. Its size was that of a grain of barley; it was
created after the six days of creation. Nothing was sufficiently hard to withstand it; when it was placed on stones they
split in the manner in which the leaves of a book open; and iron was broken by its mere presence. The shamir was
preservation in spongy balls of wool and laid in a leaden box filled with barley bran.
With the help of this stone Moses engraved the names of the twelve tribes on the breastplate of the high priest, first writing
on the stones with ink and then holding the shamir over them, whereupon the writing sank into the stones. With its aid,
moreover, Solomon built the Temple without using any tool of iron (comp. I Kings vi. 7; Ex. xx. 25; Tosef., Soṭ
ah, xv. 1 [ed. Zuckermandel, p. 321]; Soṭah 48b; Yer. Soṭah 24b). The shamir was expressly created for
this latter purpose, since it ceased to exist after the destruction of the Temple (Soṭah ix., 10; Tosef. xv.
According to one legend, an eagle brought the shamir from paradise to Solomon at the latter's command (Yalḳ. ii.
182), while another tradition runs as follows: When Solomon asked the Rabbis how he could build the Temple without
using tools of iron, they called his attention to the Shamir with which Moses had engraved the names of the tribes on the
breastplate of the high priest, and advised him to command the demons under his sway to obtain it for him. Solomon
accordingly summoned Asmodeus, the prince of the demons, who told him that the shamir had been placed not in his
charge, but in that of the Prince of the Sea (End of excerpt)
Jer 17:1 Â¶ The sin of Judah is written with a pen of iron, and with
the point of a diamond: it is graven upon the table of their heart,
and upon the horns of your altars;
Eze 3:9 As an adamant harder than flint have I made thy forehead:
fear them not, neither be dismayed at their looks, though they [be] a
Zec 7:12 Yea, they made their hearts [as] an adamant stone, lest
they should hear the law, and the words which the LORD of hosts hath
sent in his spirit by the former prophets: therefore came a great
wrath from the LORD of hosts.
Shamir 1).In the Talmud and the Midrashim there are many references to Shamirâ€” unusual qualities were ascribed to
it. For instance it reportedly could disintegrate anything, even hard, durable stones. The rabbinical literature describes it
as being employed in engraving the breast plate of the High Priest. Among Solomon's possessions it was the most
wondrous. King Solomon was eager to possess the Shamir because he had heard about it from earlier days; knowledge of
Shamir is in fact ascribed by rabbinical sources to Moses. After much search a grain of Shamir the size of a barley-corn
was found in a distant country, in the depths of a well, and brought to Solomon. But strangely, it lost its abilities and
became inactive several centuries later, about the time the Temple of Solomon was destroyed by Nebuchadnezzar.
Click for Shamir for Block Cutting PART TWO
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