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Isaiah 9:6 (Part #1) | Exposing the False Trinity Doctrine

The King James Version (KJV) is mostly used in these lessons. Click here to access the KJV online.
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For unto us a child is born, unto us a son is given: and the government shall be upon his shoulder: and his name shall be called Wonderful, Counsellor, The mighty G-d, The everlasting Father, The Prince of Peace. (Isaiah 9:6)

The Trinitarian Claim

Trinitarians claim this passage is prophetically identifying Yahushua the Messiah as "Mighty G-d."

The Claim vs. The Facts

The Scriptural facts show us that such names are given to people and places and these names don't mean that these people are places ARE therefore "G-d [Yahuwah]." The Scriptural facts also show us that the Messiah would bear this name because he represents our Eternal Father and Mighty G-d's [Yahuwah's] wonderful counsel since it was Yahuwah who made it all happen; He raised up the Messiah to carry out His purposes.

The Problems with the Claim

1. Copious Complications

This Trinitarian claim is plagued with a multitude of difficulties concerning their translation and interpretation of this passage. Trinitarians must overcome a host of hurdles which they usually ignore. While the Trinitarian claim is easily proven false apart from these problems, the main difficulties are briefly discussed here for readers who might be interested in these particular facts.

[More details are contained in the links at the end of this lesson.]


The past tense language of Isaiah 9:2,6 shows us the passage necessarily refers to a human child-son born during the days of Isaiah and King Ahaz. The contextual facts all point toward Hezekiah, a son of David, who will sit on the throne of David. These facts alone demonstrate that the Trinitarian interpretation of verse 6 is completely implausible. Hezekiah was not "Mighty G-d."


We must recognize that the Septuagint translation does not attempt to translate the Hebrew text as literally as possible. Their translation of Isaiah 9:6 does not attempt to be a word for word translation. The Jewish scholars of that time were more concerned about presenting the intended concept and meaning of the verse rather than providing a word for word translation. And these ancient Jewish scholars did not perceive the Hebrew text to be describing this humanly born child-son as "G-d [Yahuwah]."

This issue is very complex and beyond the scope of this article. Let the reader be aware and do his own research.


2. Scholars and Isaiah's Perspective

Many scholars have recognized the extreme unlikelihood that Isaiah the prophet would identify a humanly born child as "Mighty G-d, Eternal Father." One would need to accept that Isaiah would be prepared to refer to a human child as the G-d of Israel, his G-d, resulting in an highly implausibe position. Isaiah is also referring to the birth of a son yet the Trinitarian interpretation expects one to suppose this child "son" is the everlasting "Father." Not only so, Trinitarians themselves insist that the Trinity had not yet been revealed. If the Trinity had not yet been revealed, how then could Isaiah be referring to this human Messiah as G-d [Yahuwah]?


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The above lesson was extracted from the links below which may have more details: