Wednesday, March 28, 2012


I believe herovolution.

Trinity lovingly drags us into His future, changing us.

As we are chosen to be torn in the present between the future and the past, between in and out, our howl becomes music, and we the singing song.

(Faintly: Rests—absences—are as important as notes—presences.)

A hero Helps Explicitly Reconcile Opposites (thus, makes peace) and is a man between ages, a protagonist/first sufferer.

-- "Come, let us return to the LORD; for he has torn us, that he may heal us; he has struck us down, and he will bind us up" (Hos. 6:1),

and John 6: 44No man can come to me, except the Father which hath sent me draw him: and I will raise him up at the last day.

"The history of the human race is written on a single theme: How does love become stronger than death? The composition is recomposed in each generation by those whose love overcomes murdering or dying. So history becomes a great song, Augustine's Carmen Humanum. As often as the lines rhyme, love has once again become stronger than death. This rhyming, this connecting, is men's function on earth. But that this is our function we have only known since the birth of Christ." - Sociology II, p. 759 [Risenstock-Huessy.]

Critical notes follow. . Started out as dragvolution, compared to evolution, the helkovolution, then herovolution.

Looking a Blue Letter Bible, we find that ‘draw’ can be better rendered as ‘drag’. No man 3762 can 1410 come 2064 to 4314 me 3165, except 3362 the Father 3962 which 3588 hath sent 3992me 3165 draw 1670 him 846: and 2532 I 1473 will raise 4500 him 846 up 450 at the last 2078 day 2250.

Lexicon Results Strong's G1670 - helkō ἕλκω Transliteration helkō Pronunciation he'l-kō (Key)

Part of Speech verb Root Word (Etymology) Probably akin to αἱρέω (G138)

TDNT Reference 2:503,227 Vines View Entry

Outline of Biblical Usage 1) to draw, drag off 2) metaph., to draw by inward power, lead, impel

Thus, dragvolution, and thus helkovolution. But let’s look at G138 : Root Word (Etymology) Probably akin to αἱρέω (G138)

Strong's G138 - haireō αἱρέω Transliteration haireō Pronunciation hī-re'-ō (Key)

Part of Speech verb Root Word (Etymology) Probably akin to αἴρω (G142)

TDNT Reference 1:180,27 Vines View Entry

Outline of Biblical Usage 1) to take for oneself, to prefer, choose 2) to choose by vote, elect to office

‘Haireo’ is a very close verbal pun to hero. Thus, the hero is chosen (definition 1) to be (I say) the one between times, the first-sufferer, the protagonist. We are in the image of the Son, then.

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