The Bible

 

Daniel 2

Norwegian: Det Norsk Bibelselskap (1930)         

Study the Inner Meaning

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1 I sitt annet regjeringsår hadde Nebukadnesar drømmer som gjorde hans sinn urolig, og det var forbi med hans søvn.

2 Og kongen lot kalle tegnsutleggerne og åndemanerne og trollmennene og kaldeerne, forat de skulde fortelle kongen hans drømmer; og de kom og trådte frem for kongen.

3 Og kongen sa til dem: Jeg har hatt en drøm, og mitt sinn er blitt urolig; jeg stunder efter å få drømmen å vite.

4 Da talte kaldeerne til kongen på araméisk: Kongen leve evindelig! Si dine tjenere drømmen! Så skal vi kunngjøre dig dens uttydning.

5 Kongen svarte kaldeerne: Dette mitt ord står fast: Hvis I ikke kunngjør mig drømmen og dens uttydning, så skal I bli hugget i stykker, og eders huser gjort til en møkkdynge.

6 Men dersom I kunngjør mig drømmen og dens uttydning, så skal I få rike gaver og stor ære av mig. Derfor, si mig drømmen og dens uttydning!

7 Da svarte de annen gang: Vil ikke kongen si sine tjenere drømmen! Så skal vi si hvad den betyr.

8 Kongen svarte: Jeg vet for visst at I bare vil vinne tid, fordi I ser at det ord jeg sa, står fast.

9 Såfremt I ikke sier mig drømmen, da er dommen over eder uforanderlig. Men I er blitt enige om å fortelle mig en skammelig løgn, i håp om at tidene skal forandre sig, derfor, si mig drømmen, så jeg kan vite at I også kan kunngjøre mig dens uttydning!

10 Kaldeerne svarte kongen: Det er ikke et menneske på jorden som kan kunngjøre kongen det han vil vite; for ingen konge, hvor stor og mektig han var, har nogensinne krevd noget sådant av nogen tegnsutlegger eller åndemaner eller kaldeer.

11 For det som kongen krever, er altfor vanskelig, og det er ingen annen som kan kunngjøre kongen hvad han vil vite, enn gudene, som ikke har sin bolig blandt menneskene.

12 Over dette blev kongen harm og meget vred, og han bød at alle Babels vismenn skulde drepes.

13 Da denne befaling var utstedt, og de skulde til å drepe vismennene, lette de også efter Daniel og hans medbrødre for å drepe dem.

14 Da sa Daniel et klokt og forstandig ord til Arjok, høvdingen for kongens livvakt, som hadde draget ut for å drepe Babels vismenn.

15 Han tok til orde og spurte Arjok, kongens høvedsmann: Hvorfor har kongen utstedt denne strenge befaling? Da fortalte Arjok Daniel hvorledes det hadde sig.

16 Så gikk Daniel inn og bad kongen at han vilde gi ham en frist, så han kunde kunngjøre kongen uttydningen.

17 Derefter gikk Daniel hjem og fortalte Hananja, Misael og Asarja, sine medbrødre, det som hadde hendt,

18 forat de skulde bede himmelens Gud at han i sin barmhjertighet vilde åpenbare denne hemmelighet, så at ikke Daniel og hans medbrødre skulde bli drept sammen med Babels andre vismenn.

19 Da blev hemmeligheten åpenbaret Daniel i et syn om natten; og Daniel priste himmelens Gud.

20 Daniel tok til orde og sa: Lovet være Guds navn fra evighet og til evighet! For visdommen og styrken hører ham til,

21 og han omskifter tider og stunder, avsetter konger og innsetter konger; han gir de vise visdom og de forstandige forstand;

22 han åpenbarer det dype og skjulte; han vet hvad som er i mørket, og hos ham bor lyset.

23 Dig, mine fedres Gud, takker og priser jeg, fordi du har gitt mig visdom og styrke og nu har kunngjort mig hvad vi bad dig om; for det som kongen vilde vite har du kunngjort oss.

24 Så gikk da Daniel inn til Arjok, som kongen hadde gitt pålegg om å drepe Babels vismenn; han kom og sa til ham: Drep ikke Babels vismenn! Før mig inn til kongen! Så vil jeg kunngjøre kongen uttydningen.

25 Da førte Arjok Daniel i hast inn til kongen og sa til ham: Jeg har funnet en av de bortførte fra Juda, han vil kunngjøre kongen uttydningen.

26 Kongen svarte Daniel, som hadde fått navnet Beltsasar: Er du i stand til å kunngjøre mig den drøm jeg har hatt, og dens uttydning?

27 Daniel svarte kongen: Den hemmelighet kongen ønsker å få vite, makter ingen vismenn, åndemanere, tegnsutleggere eller sannsigere å kunngjøre kongen;

28 men det er en Gud i himmelen, som åpenbarer hemmeligheter, og han har kunngjort kong Nebukadnesar hvad som skal skje i de siste dager. Dette var den drøm og de syner du hadde i ditt indre, mens du hvilte på ditt leie:

29 Da du, konge, lå på ditt leie, steg det op hos dig tanker om hvad som skulde skje i fremtiden; og han som åpenbarer hemmeligheter, kunngjorde dig hvad som skal skje.

30 Og for mig er denne hemmelighet blitt åpenbaret, ikke fordi jeg eier nogen visdom fremfor alle andre som lever, men forat uttydningen skulde kunngjøres kongen, og du skulde få ditt hjertes tanker å vite.

31 Konge, du så i ditt syn et stort billede; det var et veldig billede, og dets glans var overmåte stor; det stod like foran dig, og det var forferdelig å skue.

32 Billedets hode var av fint gull, brystet og armene av sølv, buken og lendene av kobber,

33 benene av jern og føttene dels av jern og dels av ler.

34 Mens du så på billedet, blev en sten revet løs, men ikke med hender, og den rammet billedet på føttene, som var av jern og ler, og knuste dem.

35 Da knustes på én gang både jernet, leret, kobberet, sølvet og gullet, og det blev som agner fra treskeplassene om sommeren, og vinden tok det så det ikke fantes spor efter det. Men stenen som rammet billedet, blev til et stort fjell, som fylte hele jorden.

36 Det var drømmen; og nu skal vi si kongen uttydningen.

37 Konge, du kongenes konge, som himmelens Gud har gitt riket og makten og styrken og æren -

38 overalt hvor menneskenes barn, markens dyr og himmelens fugler har sine bosteder, har han gitt dem i din hånd og gjort dig til herre over dem alle - du er hodet av gull.

39 Men efter dig skal det opkomme et annet rike, ringere enn ditt, og så ennu et tredje rike, som er av kobber, og som skal herske over all jorden,

40 og derefter et fjerde rike, som skal være sterkt som jernet; eftersom jernet knuser og sønderslår alt, skal det som det sønderknusende jern sønderslå og sønderknuse alle hine riker.

41 Og at føttene og tærne som du så, dels var av pottemakerler og dels av jern, det betyr at det skal være et delt rike, og at det skal være noget av jernets styrke i det, eftersom du så jernet blandet med leret.

42 Og at tærne på føttene dels var av jern og dels av ler, det betyr at riket for en del skal være sterkt og for en del skrøpelig,

43 og at jernet som du så, var blandet med ler, det betyr at de* skal blande sig med hverandre ved giftermål, men at de allikevel ikke i lengden skal holde sammen, likesom jernet ikke blander sig med leret. / {* d.e. rikets konger.}

44 Og i disse kongers dager vil himmelens Gud oprette et rike, som i all evighet ikke skal ødelegges, og dette rike skal ikke overlates til noget annet folk; det skal knuse og gjøre ende på alle hine riker, men selv skal det stå fast evindelig;

45 for du så jo at en sten blev revet løs fra fjellet, men ikke med hender, og knuste jernet, kobberet, leret, sølvet og gullet. Den store Gud har kunngjort kongen hvad som skal skje i fremtiden, og fast står drømmen, og troverdig er dens uttydning.

46 Da falt kong Nebukadnesar på sitt ansikt og tilbad Daniel, og han bød at de skulde ofre ham matoffer og røkelse.

47 Og kongen tok til orde og sa til Daniel: I sannhet, eders Gud er gudenes Gud og kongenes herre og en som åpenbarer hemmeligheter, siden du har kunnet åpenbare denne hemmelighet.

48 Derefter gjorde kongen Daniel til en stor mann, og han gav ham mange store gaver og satte ham til herre over hele landskapet Babel og til øverste forstander for alle Babels vismenn.

49 Og på Daniels bønn satte kongen Sadrak, Mesak og Abed-Nego til å styre landskapet Babel; men Daniel selv blev ved kongens hoff.

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   Study the Inner Meaning

Daniel Interprets Nebuchadnezzar's Dream      

By Rev. Dr. Andrew T. Dibb

In the second chapter of the Book of Daniel, Nebuchadnezzar, the King of Babylon has a dream that troubles him. Daniel, inspired by God, is the only person who is able to interpret it. It's a powerful story in the literal sense, and its spiritual sense goes deep; it describes a step that we each need to take if we want to make spiritual progress.

The literal text sets the story in the "second year", which refers to a state of conflict that comes before regeneration. Generally, "two" means a union, and specifically the marriage of good and truth. But in this story, the marriage is between evil and falsity. Nebuchadnezzar is still on the throne of Babylon: the falsities from selfish love seek to establish dominion over every sphere of life.

So, in the second year, "Nebuchadnezzar had dreams; and his spirit was so troubled that his sleep left him." Dreams are one of the ways the Lord revealed the Word to the ancients. It is not surprising to find Nebuchadnezzar greatly disturbed by a dream, to the point that "his sleep left him." Sleep, when dreams occur, depicts a state of obscurity. In Nebuchadnezzar's case, the obscurity arose because he represents false thoughts resulting from a selfish lust for power. Selfishness obscures the truth because it makes it impossible to focus outside of the self.

Nebuchadnezzar represents falsity from selfishness and the desire to dominate and control others. When this is in charge, people become manipulative, insisting that everything serve their own ends. They are willing to twist any truth, even destroy it, to justify their actions. The danger in this state is its attraction; it can invade the mind and establish an empire.

This is our state before regeneration. However, Divine Providence mandates that in order to remove this, we must become conscious of our Nebuchadnezzar states. This may be difficult because reflection requires perspective, which starts out obscured — asleep. Nebuchadnezzar, unable to remember or interpret his dream, commanded his magicians, astrologers, sorcerers and Chaldeans to ease his mind.

When the wise men were unable, the king began killing them. In the internal sense, "to kill," means to turn truths into falsities. Daniel and his companions were to be included in the slaughter, but they were different from the other wise men, who represented falsity based on abuse or misuse of truth grounded in selfishness. Daniel and his friends served the Lord.

Daniel's name had been changed to 'Belteshazzar,' symbolizing the perversion of truth by love of self. Yet in this verse, they sought 'Daniel' and his companions to kill them. This shows a human quality hidden from daily life. If Nebuchadnezzar represents blind selfishness, to save us, the Lord must keep truth hidden from the flow of selfish thought. When his hidden name is used, Daniel represents this hidden thought, protected and ready for use against selfishness.

In chapter one, Daniel rejects Nebuchadnezzar by refusing to eat his food. Once again, he stands against the king who reveals his evil in his willingness to kill when displeased. Nebuchadnezzar is the epitome of self-worship, Daniel is the true worshiper of the Lord.

Daniel and his friends sought "mercies from the God of heaven concerning this secret." Despite their position as 'wise men,' they humbled themselves to the Lord. This is a picture of the submission necessary for conscience to direct the unruly external self.

Daniel was given insight into the fallen human, the decline caused by selfishness. People faced with these insights often run and hide. Yet without self-knowledge, people cannot make any spiritual progress. By blessing the Lord, Daniel recognizes that only His divine power can help people put evils into order. Without this, spiritual life is over.

This gratitude embodies a New Church principle: all goodness and truth are from the Lord alone. Any insight people have into the nature of evils must come from the Him. Evil is blind to itself, but truth shows it for what it is. By thanking the Lord for insight, people can face their evils.

Before he can be killed, Daniel requests an audience with the king. Outward behaviors can be aligned with good or evil, and so Arioch, captain of the guard, acts on Daniel's request in spite of Nebuchadnezzar's orders. His words to the king show how useful things can ally themselves to the truth. So Arioch advocates for Daniel.

In his entreaty, Arioch emphasizes Daniel's heritage: "a man of the captives of Judah." This may have cast the king's mind back to his campaign in Judah, or even to the young man prepared for his service, filled with wisdom and glowing with physical health. In the internal sense, 'Judah' represents the church with a person, initially through truths. So Arioch identifies Daniel as truth from the Word. Nebuchadnezzar knew Daniel by his Babylonian name of Belteshazzar: when people in falsity are presented with truth, they view it as mere information for their own use. This is why an adulterer sees no difference between adultery and marriage, or a liar no distinction between truth and falsity.

Daniel is the conscience, which can be thought of as guilt or sorrow for actions. But at it's core, conscience is guidance by the truths of the Word. For truths to guide us, we must recognize their Divine authority and origin: none of the wise men, astrologers, magicians, or soothsayers could tell and interpret the king's dream.

In the sense of the letter, Daniel could begin because he established that the dream was from God, and thus interpreted by God. Daniel was simply a mouthpiece. For us, the self-awareness needed to move us from selfishness to charity comes from the Lord. Only He can direct our lives, but leaves us in freedom to accept that direction or not.

Daniel described Nebuchadnezzar's dream: the great image, with a head of gold, chest and arms of silver, belly and thighs of bronze, legs of iron, and feet partly of iron and partly of clay. Even in the literal sense of the story one sees the steady decline from precious to base to valueless.

Many scholars describe this dream in political terms. They claim it describes successive nations or rulers in the earth, from the Babylonians, to the Greeks, the Romans, and so on. However, the Word deals with spiritual, not worldly things. In one sense, this dream speaks of the different spiritual eras that have existed in this world. This is called the "internal historical" sense. On this level, Nebuchadnezzar's dream describes the rise and fall of the ancient churches to the present. This exposition focuses on a deeper level: the regenerative series, or how the Word tells of each individual's spiritual life.

Nebuchadnezzar's dream symbolizes allowing selfishness to dictate our thoughts and beliefs. Babylon is a state of great selfishness, the opposite of loving the Lord. This is the origin of all evils, going hand in hand with falsity, which twists and perverts the truth, making it a slave to our desires. The dream describes how this state gains mastery of the human mind. It begins before selfishness gains a toehold in our thoughts, and ends in the destruction of our very humanity.

The vision begins with the head because it is the highest part of a human being. But the key to this head is that it is gold, symbolizing love to the Lord. The chest and arms are physically lower than the head, and silver is less valuable than gold. The chest and arms represent the rational parts of the mind. Silver represents truths derived from the goodness within. This change from loving the Lord to thinking from truth marks a change in focus: good embraces all, opening us up to each other in a life of mutual love and charity. Truth, on the other hand, is more open to abuse: ideas of truth have been the cause of many wars and conflicts. Truth is used to hurt as often as to nurture goodness. It is a double edged sword.

At the next level, the decline becomes more obvious: from the head to the chest to the belly and thighs – half way down the body. From gold to silver to bronze, precious metal turns to base. The belly and thighs normally depict the good of loving the Lord and the neighbor, called charity. Here, however, it is twisted into the opposite sense: disregard for others, and one's own interpretation of truth. To the person in this state, these things appear good. So the belly and thighs were made of bronze, an alloy that can be polished until it gleams like gold, but it is not, nor ever can be transmuted.

So we are brought to the lower parts of the body: the legs of iron. In place of truth, falsity takes charge. This is depicted by the iron, which merely looks like silver. The legs are followed by the outer extreme of spiritual life: the feet. The feet are the lowest part of our body. Feet correspond to the outmost of our lives, which should be the expression of the Lord's goodness and truth through us. Instead, the feet of the statue are a weak spot: a mixture of iron and clay. In this image, we see the entire devolution of selfishness – carried into our very action – a life devoid of real goodness or truth, only a false image.

At the climax of the dream, a stone strikes the image and breaks it to pieces. This shows us our true character and the power of truth to bring us back from the brink of disaster. The stone was cut without hands: it is not of human origin. Here the Divine truth contrasts with the king’s practice of consulting his wise men and magicians, who represent selfish human thought. Divine truth leads to all goodness when used the way the Lord intends. Detached from human rationalizing, the truth liberates.

This freedom is the new vision of truth: the stone grows into a mountain. "A mountain" symbolizes love – a new love from truth, that replaces the selfishness and the desire for control. The mountain filling the earth symbolizes the way this new truth and love become the center and focus of our lives. We are created anew by the Lord's truth.

Having described the dream in great detail, Daniel then explains its meaning. He begins with what seems like an affirmation of Nebuchadnezzar; the Lord gave us our love of self! He ordained that we should feel life as our own and have no sense of His life flowing into us. This allows us to act according to our reason, and respond to the Lord in freedom. Selfishness is the abuse of this gift from the Lord, and the kingdom changes its meaning from truth to falsity.

Nebuchadnezzar clearly confuses Daniel with the Lord, and ascribes the power to interpret dreams to him. But the reality of selfishness becomes clear when contrasted with the ideals of conscience. If selfishness cannot reflect upon itself, it needs to be confronted with truth – and truth shows the true nature of evil and convicts it.

Nebuchadnezzar promoted Daniel and his three friends to positions of power. He recognized their God as the God of gods, the Lord of kings. But he continues to recognize the previous gods who served Babylon. Nebuchadnezzar may have elevated the Lord above Marduk, the Babylonian god, but he was neither willing nor prepared to jettison his customary deity.

Spiritual life must begin somewhere, and this interaction between Nebuchadnezzar and Daniel symbolizes the beginning. There is still a great distance to travel before we are truly born again. The old selfish side will reassert itself, new arguments and battles will rage. Yet the promise of Nebuchadnezzar's dream is still with us.

From Swedenborg's Works

Main explanations:

The Inner Meaning of the Prophets and Psalms 173


Other references to this chapter:

Arcana Coelestia 426, 1298, 1326, 1361, 1422, 1551, 1837, ...

Apocalypse Revealed 211, 538, 567, 664, 717, 775, 781, ...

Conjugial Love 73, 78, 79, 81

Divine Providence 328

The Lord 4, 42, 48

Sacred Scripture 117

The Last Judgment 54

True Christian Religion 156, 275, 609, 625, 754, 761, 788


References from Swedenborg's unpublished works:

Apocalypse Explained 70, 176, 237, 411, 577, 650, 662, ...

Coronis (An Appendix to True Christian Religion) 2, 37

Scriptural Confirmations 4, 37

Other New Christian Commentary

  Stories and their meanings:



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Word/Phrase Explanations

drømmer
A dream, as in Genesis 20:3,signifies being somewhat obscure.

søvn
In a general sense, sleeping in the Bible represents a state of obscurity about spiritual matters, a state in which you are not recognizing things...

kaldeerne
Chaldea was a land lying along the Euphrates river near its mouth, south of Babylon, part of what is now southern Iraq. It was a...

fortelle
'To tell' signifies perceiving, because in the spiritual world, or in heaven, they do not need to tell what they think because they communicate every...

kom
As with common verbs in general, the meaning of “come” in the Bible is highly dependent on context – its meaning is determined largely by...

sa
As with many common verbs, the meaning of “to say” in the Bible is highly dependent on context. Who is speaking? Who is hearing? What...

vite
Like so many common verbs, the meaning of "know" in the Bible is varied and dependent on context. And in some cases – when it...

talte
Like "say," the word "speak" refers to thoughts and feelings moving from our more internal spiritual levels to our more external ones – and ultimately...

ser
The symbolic meaning of "seeing" is "understanding," which is obvious enough that it has become part of common language (think about it; you might see...

mektig
'Might' denotes the forces or power of truth.

daniel
The book of Daniel follows after Ezekiel in the Old Testament. Daniel was a prophet during the early part of the captivity of the Jews...

himmelens
Heavens are celestial and spiritual things. Consequently, they are inmost things, both of the Lord's kingdom in heaven the and in the earth. This also...

oss
Angels do give us guidance, but they are mere helpers; the Lord alone governs us, through angels and spirits. Since angels have their assisting role,...

sannsigere
'Soothsayers' were people who studied natural magic.

Nebukadnesar
Nebuchadnezzar was a powerful king of the Babylonian empire. His fiery furnace and his dreams of the great tree and of the great statue are...

Blande
'To mix' signifies falsifying truth and profaning it.

i sannhet
There's a great deal of talk in Swedenborg about "truth" as a concept – it's how we learn the Lord's will, what we must seek...

Resources for parents and teachers

The items listed here are provided courtesy of our friends at the General Church of the New Jerusalem. You can search/browse their whole library at the New Church Vineyard website.


 Daniel, Interpreter of Dreams
Project | Ages 11 - 17

 Nebuchadnezzar's Dream
A New Church Bible story explanation for teaching Sunday school. Includes lesson materials for Primary (3-8 years), Junior (9-11 years), Intermediate (12-14 years), Senior (15-17 years) and Adults.
Teaching Support | Ages over 3

 Nebuchadnezzar's Dream
Worship Talk | Ages 7 - 14

 Nebuchadnezzar's Dream
Color the picture of the statue seen in the dream.
Project | Ages 7 - 14

 Nebuchadnezzar’s Dream (3-5 years)
Project | Ages 4 - 6

 Nebuchadnezzar’s Dream (6-8 years)
Project | Ages 7 - 10

 Nebuchadnezzar’s Dream (9-11 years)
Project | Ages 11 - 14

 Overview of Daniel: A Man of Conscience for ages 3-14
Overview of a series of scripted lessons for the first six chapters of the book of Daniel. Suitable for Sunday schools, families and classrooms. Levels A, B and C provide materials for ages 3-14.
Sunday School Lesson | Ages 3 - 14

The Bible

 

Daniel 2:48

Norwegian: Det Norsk Bibelselskap (1930)         

Study the Inner Meaning

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48 Derefter gjorde kongen Daniel til en stor mann, og han gav ham mange store gaver og satte ham til herre over hele landskapet Babel og til øverste forstander for alle Babels vismenn.

   Study the Inner Meaning
From Swedenborg's Works

Main explanations:

The Inner Meaning of the Prophets and Psalms 173


Other references to this verse:


References from Swedenborg's unpublished works:

Apocalypse Explained 844

Other New Christian Commentary

  Stories and their meanings:



Hop to Similar Bible Verses

1 Mosebok 41:41, 43

Daniel 2:6, 4:6, 5:7, 11

Word/Phrase Explanations

daniel
The book of Daniel follows after Ezekiel in the Old Testament. Daniel was a prophet during the early part of the captivity of the Jews...

Resources for parents and teachers

The items listed here are provided courtesy of our friends at the General Church of the New Jerusalem. You can search/browse their whole library at the New Church Vineyard website.


 Daniel, Interpreter of Dreams
Project | Ages 11 - 17

 Nebuchadnezzar's Dream
A New Church Bible story explanation for teaching Sunday school. Includes lesson materials for Primary (3-8 years), Junior (9-11 years), Intermediate (12-14 years), Senior (15-17 years) and Adults.
Teaching Support | Ages over 3

 Nebuchadnezzar's Dream
Worship Talk | Ages 7 - 14

 Nebuchadnezzar's Dream
Color the picture of the statue seen in the dream.
Project | Ages 7 - 14

 Nebuchadnezzar’s Dream (3-5 years)
Project | Ages 4 - 6

 Nebuchadnezzar’s Dream (6-8 years)
Project | Ages 7 - 10

 Nebuchadnezzar’s Dream (9-11 years)
Project | Ages 11 - 14

 Overview of Daniel: A Man of Conscience for ages 3-14
Overview of a series of scripted lessons for the first six chapters of the book of Daniel. Suitable for Sunday schools, families and classrooms. Levels A, B and C provide materials for ages 3-14.
Sunday School Lesson | Ages 3 - 14


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