The sephiroth are coded hermetic messages nested inside of otherwise innocent texts or books.
The term is derived from the proto-Hebrew, meaning, “that which comes forth,” and is often associated with the Kabbalah and the Tree of Life. However, the origin of the term predates these traditions in occult and mystic circles.
Sephiroth were considered food or messages for the soul, and were a vehicle by which adepts and mystics awakened seekers of deeper truths.
Many sephiroth are deeply ancient spiritual maxims that were once codified in the Book of Creation.
They often appear seamlessly in ancient religious and historical texts, chiefly from the Middle East and Europe dating back to the Bronze Age.
The Bible, both the New and Old Testaments, are rich in sephiroth, as is the Quran. Much of the Apocrypha is also laden with sephiroth.
These messages were implanted by true mystics in the hopes of awakening the average man or woman that had fallen in with a mundane belief system.
Much of the sephiroth found in the Old Testament are acts of sedition against the Levitical Priesthood, who had fashioned much of the books of the Old Testament as weaponized disinformation.
The nuggets of wisdom and truth that may be drawn out from the sephiroth exist in contrast to the mainstream contents of these books, which are anti-spiritual and against the teachings of natural law.
The most well known sephiroth in the Bible is probably Matthew 7:7, which states: “Ask, and it shall be given you; seek, and ye shall find; knock, and it shall be opened unto you.”
This is the hermetic maxim of foundry and manifestation, which declares that what you send out into the universe, you will receive. What the seeker seeks, so they find.
Occult knowledge like this is littered throughout the Bible, but it takes Eyes to See in order to spot and appreciate it.