I don’t know what this means exactly – except that I believe it is a warning and also hope for God’s People, but this is what I was shown, I believe I must share this now:
Audio MP3 Link:
He gave me the constellation Orion. I saw planets. I saw one planet move under the constellation. It was bright, maybe it was a star that I saw but I saw a big one. (Sorry this drawing is so rudimentary, but I did this on the Paint program.)
Orion, the Warrior.
He said He’s going to give me more. He said, MY FOOT. (Meaning YHVH Yeshua’s Foot)
maketh: Job_38:31, Job_38:32-41; Gen_1:16; Psa_147:4; Amo_5:8
Arcturus, Orion, and Pleiades: Heb. Ash, Cesil, and Cimah, the chambers. Psa_104:3, Psa_104:13; Act_28:13
Pleiades: or, the seven stars, Heb. Cimah, Job_9:9 *marg. Amo_5:8
Orion: or, Cesil
See also: Orion, coming forth, as light
In the book of Job mention is twice made of Chesil, translated and generally considered to be the constellation Orion; but as the word occurs in the plural, Chesilim, in Isaiah 13:10, and as there is but one Orion, this name must have a different intention. It always, however, is attributed to Orion, and in its radical meaning of bound together well applies to the nebulae so remarkable in this constellation, stars bound together by the all-pervading law of gravitation. From this most ancient name, and from that of Misam, assembled, applied to other nebulae, it appears that those who gave them saw what Lord Rosse’s great telescope has only lately made plain to modern science. Those ancients knew that these white clouds of light in the far depths of space were assembled orbs, bound together by the universal law of the universal Lord.
In the modern sphere, the foot of Orion is on the hare, a most unintelligible position; but originally, as may be seen in Egyptian remains,* his foot was on the serpent. Arnebeth, the hare coming to rend, or tear, the vegetable crops, seems to have been substituted for the similar sounding “enemy of Him that cometh.” A serpent was figured in this place in Oriental spheres. The foot upon the serpent’s head was the distinguishing mark of the seed of the woman, whether as the lamb, the lion, the kneeling Hercules, the conflicting Ophiuchus, or Orion “coming forth as light.”** The victory over the serpent, and the wounded foot, equally indicate Him in ancient mythology. The Greeks degrading Orion into a mere hunter, yet gave him divine parentage, and preserved the tradition of the wound in the heel from a venomous creature, which aids in identifying the Mighty One here figured with the promise of the Redeemer who should come “traveling in the greatness of His strength.”