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Horns of Hattin

Aaron and his sons when initiated in the ministry, took of the blood of the bullock, and put it upon the horns of the altar with the finger (Exod. 29:12; Lev. 8:15); and Aaron made expiation (reparation for guilt or wrongdoing) upon the horns of the altar once in the year (Exod. 30:10); and when a priest sinned, he offered a bullock, and put of the blood upon the horns of the altar of incense (Lev. 4:3, 7); also, when a prince sinned, he offered a burnt-offering, and the blood was sprinkled upon the horns of the altar of burnt-offering (Lev. 4:22, 25); and it was the same when a soul sinned (Leviticus 4:27, 30, 34); as also when the altar was expiated (Lev. 16:18, 19). Another example is “The sixth angel sounded, and I heard a voice from the four horns of the golden altar which is before God” (Rev. 9:13).  The horns of the altar signify coming before God, coming to His alter through prayer, for forgiveness of our sins.  It was because of Paul’s weakness that God’s grace could be sufficient and God’s strength was perfected in him.
1 Corinthians 15:10

The Lord’s Prayer in the context of the Horns of Hattin - my shield, my strength, my salvation, my stronghold, my refuge, my savior in whom I will trust.  The Horns of Hattin (Wheat) – pictures us entering into Communion with
God, receiving His sustaining life-giving Word until our redemption…

…to be continued and re-edited...