A few weeks ago, the mother, the Ruach Ha'Qodesh had me meditate on the power of YaHaWaH, Yahawashi, and His justice. Before I fell asleep she gave me a more brief version of this parable. I recorded it on my tablet, but a few days later my tablet gained a virus and I was not able to access the record any longer. I did not forget it though, and by grace the Ruach Ha'Qodesh restored unto me a more full version of the parable.
There was once a murderer who went about the kingdom and drew many people into alleys and many secret places. After he had drawn someone to the secret places he would say to them, "Help me kill thy fellow. If you aid me you shall be rewarded greatly." He enticed a great number of men and women to help murder the innocent blood. To some he gave money, and others power, and to others he would entice their fellow to slay them.
Very few did not hearken unto his deceitful words and went their ways. He would appear to these few, and waited until they became angry with a fellow. He would entice them again, and if they hearkened he mocked them saying, "If you had listened to me the first time, surely I would have blessed you much sooner and you would not have this trouble." However, if they resisted and went their way he became wroth with them and tried to slay them. He slew some, and did not succeed in killing others due to the fact that they fled to the king's guard.
After a number of years the king said, "Who is this enemy who seeks to slay the inhabitants of my kingdom, and causes the people to flee to the guard and burden them. Surely he knows that my guards have complained with the people many years saying, 'Slay this murderer and avenge the blood of the innocent. I am burdened with a heavy burden and my life is not sure in my own eyes.' Let him come before me and I will judge this fellow according to my just laws."
After the king had spoken the guards drew the murder into the kings court. The king became wroth with the murder and said, "How is it that you have slain many of my subjects, and threatened the innocent? You have caused much trouble in my kingdom, and now I will slay the and cleanse my lands." The murderer cried and wept with many tears. He said, "I was once among your princes and wise men. I used to sing unto the king of my sweet songs, but when you had your son you told me to bow unto him. I would not, and do not have it within myself to bow down to this image of your likeness. You were wroth with me and cast me from your presence. I am only here this day before you because your son carried out your command and bound me and delivered me unto your guard."
The king's anger was kindled much hotter. "I know this, but what angers me more is that you have not only dishonored my son, but killed many of my dear friends. I sent a great number of people and signs to my kingdom to keep my laws, but you did trick men and tell them that they were not. Now I will slay you and your friends, and receive those who have kept my laws and trusted in my justice."
The king then called to him the men and women who had resisted the murderer's enticing words, and those who had straightly confessed of their breaking of the law, who are those that the son had mercy on and pleaded their cause. It was these that laid testimony against their enemies and the murderer.
The king then commanded that the murderer and his conspirators should be taken to the dungeon. The condemned people then also began to cry out, "There is no benefit that I should suffer while the remnant of my lawless fellows enjoy their blessings! Why should I suffer alone while they sit as governors, judges, guards, princes, and farmers? Why should I suffer alone while others sit without and behold both the day and the night, and even the poor of my fellows be able to get gain? I will not go alone, and all them will come with me."
The wicked people vainly resisted the guards and kicked and screamed. They all pointed out their fellows, and these too were found guilty and condemned. All the wicked vainly resisted and kick and screamed, they wailed and gnashed their teeth. They also tried to condemn the just, but the king had already pardoned their transgressions. A few shoes were thrown off of the feet of the wicked and hit a few of the innocent. The owners of the shoes were condemned to a worse punishment for bringing harm to the king's friends.
The pressure is only put on when you are in the king's court, or the devil only fights so hard when he knows that he is about to lose. The devil knows that his end is near, so he will try to entice you in the sight of the YaHaWaH or kick his shoe at you.
Shalawam and much siloam.