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Isaiah 53 concludes that when the Jewish people are redeemed, the nations will recognize and accept responsibility for the inordinate suffering and death of the Jews.Throughout history, thousands of religions have been started by individuals, attempting to convince people that he or she is God's true prophet.
The Messiah will become the greatest prophet in history, second only to Moses.When read correctly, Isaiah 53 clearly [and ironically] refers to the Jewish people being "bruised, crushed and as sheep brought to slaughter" at the hands of the nations of the world.These descriptions are used throughout Jewish scripture to graphically describe the suffering of the Jewish people (see Psalm 44).The Christian idea of a virgin birth is derived from the verse in Isaiah describing an "alma" as giving birth.The word "alma" has always meant a young woman, but Christian theologians came centuries later and translated it as "virgin." This accords Jesus' birth with the first century pagan idea of mortals being impregnated by gods.Jews do not accept Jesus as the messiah because: But first, some background: What exactly is the Messiah?
The word "Messiah" is an English rendering of the Hebrew word Mashiach, which means "anointed." It usually refers to a person initiated into God's service by being anointed with oil.
Jesus appeared on the scene approximately 350 years after prophecy had ended, and thus could not be a prophet.
Many prophetic passages speak of a descendant of King David who will rule Israel during the age of perfection.
(Targum – Isaiah 11:2; Maimonides – Teshuva 9:2) Prophecy can only exist in Israel when the land is inhabited by a majority of world Jewry, a situation which has not existed since 300 BCE.
During the time of Ezra, when the majority of Jews remained in Babylon, prophecy ended upon the death of the last prophets – Haggai, Zechariah and Malachi.
Throughout Jewish scripture, Israel is repeatedly called, in the singular, the "Servant of God" (see Isaiah 43:8).