spiritual heart may be gauged by conduct.
Jezebel possessed none of the tender,
appealing qualities of womanhood. Not one
soul would ever say of her, “Blessed are you
heart, fierce temper, she became everything
a woman should NOT be. She destroyed
everything in her path, becoming a fountain
wrote these words, “Men differ as heaven
and earth; women as heaven and hell,” knew a
Jezebel, a queen, took what she wanted, even
if it required murder. Domineering, she
plagued and belittled her husband with the
age old, “Are you a man or a mouse?”
provoking him to do wrong.
and confusion follows Jezebel like a shadow.
She lives in infamy as everlasting
testimony: it is wise to be
righteous—foolish to be wicked.
Realization of sin’s destructive power
furnishes forceful incentives to seek
Choosing a way of life does not determine
the consequences of conduct. God’s
absolute power determines
Those of her own
household threw the wicked witch of the
world out a window of her home. Dogs
devoured her body, leaving only the skull,
the palms of her hands and the feet for
thinking power; the hands: productive
power; feet: walking power. Even dogs
refused these parts of Jezebel!
Keeping the heart
pure, ready to enter heaven becomes a
weighty responsibility. Making no effort
to groom the heart, the inner being,
diseased and pitiful, will step into
eternity to bear the consequences.
“A Jezebel let me
not be. Keep me, Father, ever close to Thee.
Create within me a righteous desire to
become the person you would have me to be.”
women who possess evil. References: I Kings