ince it emanated from the Absolute II, the first Mosaic Decalogue was of
Christian inspiration and, in spite of evetything, it was never completely
eclipsed in the consciousness of the chosen people by the Second Decalogue.
The Second was of pagan inspiration, in the sense that it emanated from the
Absolute III. In the consciousness of the spiritual elite of the Jewish people, the
monotheism relative to Jehovah never managed to replace the true monotheism
of the consubstantial and indivisible Holy Trinity that was openly proclaimed in
historical Christian history.
This esoteric tradition was revealed from the time of Moses through the line
of the prophets, and found its highest possible expression in the Old Testament
period in the person of the prophet-king David. It is true that, as a man, King
David was not unblemished—the Bathsheba-Uriah affair is a flagrant proof of
this—but the nobility of his soul and the greatness of his work brought him not
only absolution but the sublime promise that the Messiah would be born of his
line.7 Psalm CXVIII, which summarizes the esoteric doctrine, designates him as
a prophet, and the creation of the unified State of Israel crowns his work as a