The Search is ON for the King of the Jews

Israel is searching for the direct descendant of King David.
Let’s see why?

If Israel can find the direct descendant to King David today, This New King of Israel can claim property rights to the Temple Mount and rule as Messiah over Israel.

Bringing peace to Israel and the Arab world surrounding Israel and Approve the Building of the 3rd Temple.

King David has legally purchased this Property of the Temple Mount according to Bible History.

2 Sam 24:22-25 And Araunah said unto David, Let my lord the king take and offer up what seemeth good unto him: behold, here be oxen for burnt sacrifice, and threshing instruments and other instruments of the oxen for wood.
All these things did Araunah, as a king, give unto the king. And Araunah said unto the king, The LORD thy God accept thee.
And the king said unto Araunah, Nay; but I will surely buy it of thee at a price: neither will I offer burnt offerings unto the LORD my God of that which doth cost me nothing. So David bought the threshing floor and the oxen for fifty shekels of silver.
And David built there an altar unto the LORD, and offered burnt offerings and peace offerings. So the LORD was intreated for the land, and the plague was stayed from Israel.

This New revealed King of Israel, the direct descendant of King David will claim the Temple mount to be His property, but for peace and part of the 7 Year Peace agreements, will give occupying rights to both the Muslims and Jews, the Jews to Build their 3rd Jewish Temple next to the Existing Muslim Dome of the Rock.

Rev 11:1-3 And there was given me a reed like unto a rod: and the angel stood, saying, Rise, and measure the temple of God, and the altar, and them that worship therein.
But the court which is without the temple leave out, and measure it not; for it is given unto the Gentiles: and the holy city shall they tread under foot forty and two months.

But This King / Jewish Messiah will reclaim the Land called the Temple Mount according to the Apostle Paul , the Prophet Daniel and confirmed by Jesus.

2 Th 2:3-4 Let no man deceive you by any means: for that day shall not come, except there come a falling away first, and that man of sin be revealed, the son of perdition;
Who opposeth and exalteth himself above all that is called God, or that is worshipped; so that he as God sitteth in the temple of God, shewing himself that he is God.

Dan 12:11 And from the time that the daily sacrifice shall be taken away, and the abomination that maketh desolate set up, there shall be a thousand two hundred and ninety days.

Matt 24:15-21 When ye therefore shall see the abomination of desolation, spoken of by Daniel the prophet, stand in the holy place, (whoso readeth, let him understand:)
Then let them which be in Judaea flee into the mountains:
Let him which is on the housetop not come down to take any thing out of his house:
Neither let him which is in the field return back to take his clothes.
And woe unto them that are with child, and to them that give suck in those days!
But pray ye that your flight be not in the winter, neither on the sabbath day:
For then shall be great tribulation, such as was not since the beginning of the world to this time, no, nor ever shall be.

This Jewish King / Jewish Messiah will become the Antichrist 3 and half years into the 7 year Peace Agreement.

The Search is ON for the King of the Jews

Honoring King David’s Genealogy and Heritage on Behalf of the Jewish People and His Descendants

Jewish descent from the Royal House of David can be traced through oral tradition, rabbinic sources, historical data and/or extensive research. Most families claim descent from King David through Rashi. Several families claim descent “ben akhar ben”(father to son) in a direct line, most notably the Dayan, Shealtiel and Charlap/Don Yechia, families. If your family has an oral tradition of Davidic descent or you can provide genealogical evidence, we would like to welcome you to join the Davidic Dynasty.

There have been many great rabbis and rabbinical houses that trace their ancestry back to David Hamelech. This group of great scholars and leaders include: Hillel, Rabban Gamliel, Rabbi Yehuda Hanasi, Yochanan Hasandler, Rashi, the Rambam and Yosef Karo as well as the more contemporary gedolim like the Baal Shem Tov, the Breslevor Rebbe and the first Lubavicher Rebbe, Shneur Zalman of Liadi, to name but a few.

Genealogy in the Torah
The idea of recording one’s family history and understanding genealogical descent is an integral part of the Torah, which includes 477 genealogical records. The Prophets and other books of the Bible include 2,756 genealogical records. And Divrei Hayamim (Chronicles) is almost entirely concerned with genealogy.

Yikhus (lineage) has always been an integral part of Judaism. In the opening chapters of the Bible, in the weekly Torah portion, the concept of recording the history of mankind appears with the use of the term Sefer Toldot Adam (Book of the history of man), Bereishit (Genesis) 5:1.
The Midrash (Midrash Rabba, Parasha 24) explains this term to indicate that Adam, the first man, was given a preview of all the generations that were destined to descend from him:
God revealed to Adam each generation with its scholars, each generation and its wise men, each generation and its writers, each generation and its leaders. Adam was the only one who saw the yikhus which descended from him, until the end of all generations. (Yalkut Shimoni)
The Midrash asserts that the Messiah will arrive only when all those generations that were predestined to live have in fact been born.

The course of the Biblical narrative revolves around the sequence of the generations, from the early generations descended from Adam, through the division of the nations descended from Noakh, and down to the Jewish Patriarchs: Avraham, Yitzhak and Yaakov (Abraham, Isaac, Jacob). Each major figure is introduced in the Bible first by a narration of his descent, connecting him with all the previous generations. Thus, the great Jewish teacher Moshe (Moses) is introduced through his father’s descent from the tribe of Levi. From the time of the descent of the Children of Israel to Egypt and following their liberation from Egyptian bondage, their genealogy is noted at the very beginning of the book of Shmot (Exodus). Time and time again throughout the Bible, lengthy genealogical lists are recorded.

Babylonian Exile
For the Jews returning from the Babylonian Exile, it was particularly important that they retained knowledge of their descent. This knowledge conferred upon them their status in society, which was often based on their relationships with prominent families, in particular, the ruling House of David. Those who had assimilated with their non-Jewish neighbors in Babylon found that their lineage was held in suspicion, particularly if they belonged to the priesthood. Such problems are portrayed in detail in the book of Ezra:

They sought their genealogical records, but they were no longer available, and so they were banished from the priesthood. Those immigrants could not state which was their father’s house or whether they were of the seed of Yisrael. (Ezra 2:62)

DNA Research
The Davidic Dynasty is interested in helping establish a DNA link for the descendants of the Davidic Dynasty.

Cohanim
In 1997 a remarkable DNA/genealogical breakthrough was made in the field of Jewish ancestry. In a cooperative research effort by Rambam Hospital in Haifa, Israel, the University College of London and the University of Arizona, a common DNA signature was found in the present day ‘Kohanim.’
The participants, all ‘Kohanim,’ had the oral tradition of being descendants of the first High Priest of Israel, Aharon (Aaron, brother of Moses). 60% of the Sephardic Jews and 50% of the Ashkenazi Jews shared a common DNA signature, proving they were indeed descendants of the Biblical figure Aharon.

Davidic Descendants
Dr. Chaim Luria has been involved in family genealogical research since 2000. He is the administrator for the Luria DNA Research group on FamilytreeDNA.com. He is also the administrator of the Luria Worldwide Genealogical Project and is a frequent lecturer at Israel Genealogical Society meetings.
Dr. Luria presented approaches to Genealogical Research and the Genealogy of King David to the Davidic Dynasty in November 2011. He provided information on DNA Studies and Genealogy and DNA in Luria Family Research and Davidic Dynasty Research and DNA Studies.

In order to gather more information and find a genetic link among the descendants of King David, information and DNA samples must be gathered. The best type of test to determine paternal descendancy is the Y_DNA (67 Marker). We encourage those who have a documented father to son descendancy from King David to go to FamilyTreeDNA.com and take this Y-DNA test. This test should only be taken by males who have a documented male only connection to King David. This test will also help to define how males today are connected genetically to King David.

Both men and women may also consider taking the mtDNA.

The combination test allows men to trace their heredity from their paternal and maternal side. Women, who have no Y chromosome, can only utilize the mtDNA test. However, women are encouraged to have their immediate male relations tested so that we can utilize the Y chromosome information from their family line. For more detailed information on the specific DNA tests go to http://www.familytreedna.com/description.html
To join our DNA test pool or for more information contact the Family Tree DNA website at http://www.familytreedna.com/surname_join.asp?code=E43088&special=true .
For answers to frequently asked questions on DNA research and Family Tree DNA go to http://www.familytreedna.com/faq.html .

Your results will be compared to not only the Davidic Dynasty DNA database but the Ashkenazim, Sephardim and Mizrachi databases held by Family Tree DNA.

Surnames Believed to Be of Davidic Descent
This is a partial list of family names that trace their descent back to King David. It is important to note that through the course of years and trails through many countries, variant spellings and pronunciations have evolved for many of the names.
Disclaimers:
1. Omission of a family surname from this list does not exclude descendants.
2. Inclusion of a surname does not necessarily guarantee descendancy from King David. For example: The descendancy of the Maharal of Prague is now in question.
Abarbanel*
Adler
Alter/Rotenberg
(Ger Chassidim)
Altshuler
Ashkenazi
Auerbach
Averels/Everels
Babad/Heschel*
Bach
(descendants of Sirkes)
Bachrach
Beharier
Berdugo
Berlin/Berliner
Bernstein
Biederman
Birnbaum
Breslav Chassidim, Nakhman
Burstein
Caro/Karo
Charif
Charlap*
Chayes/Chayut
Cohen (various families)
Dayan*
Don Yechia/Ibn Yechia*
Edels
Ehrenreich
Ehrlich
Eichenstein
(Zditchov Chassidim)
Elfandari
Enzel
Epstein*
Falman
Fishel
Freidensohn
Frenkel/Frankel*
Frenkel-Teomim*
Friedland
Friedman (Rizhin, Sadagora etc. Chassidim)
Fuchs
Ginzburg/Gunzburg
Glickman
Goldman
Gombiner
Gordon
Halberstam(ZanzChassidim)
Yisroel Karduner Halpern
Meshulam Shraga Feivish Halpern
Yehuda Leibish Halpern
Heilprin/Halperin*
Heller*
Helman
Hertzkes
Heschel/Babad*
Hillel and the Nesi’im*
Horowitz/Hurwitz
(various Chassidim)*
Ish-Zvi
Isserles/Isserlin*
Itinga/Ettinger/Ittingen
Jaffe/Yoffe* / **
Kalb
Kalmankes
Kalonymus*
Karo/Caro*
Katz (Maharal of Prague)
* / **
Katzenellenbogen*
Klauber
Klausner*
Klingberg
Kushner*
Landau
Lau
Levinsohn
Lichtenstadt
Lichtenstein
Lifshutz/Lipshitz
Loeb*
Loewenstam
Lowe*
Lubarsky
Lukashevesky (Lux)
Lurie/Luria*
Maharal of Prague * / **
Malavski
Margolioth
Margulies/Margolis
/Margaliot*
Meisels*
Mintzberg
Mirels
Mirkes
Morgenstern
(Kotzk Chassidim)
Moskowitz
Yisroel Dov Odesser
Oknovski
Openheim
Paprosh
Parnas
Pereles
Peretz
Polak
Posner
Rabinowitz
Rapaport*
Rashei Galut (Exilarchs)
male descent from David*
Rashi (descendants of daughters)*
Reines
Roffe
Rokeach (Belz Chassidim)
Rotenberg/Alter
(Ger Chassidim)
Roth
Rubin (Horowitz)
(Ropshitz Chassidim)
Rubinstein
Sabatka
Safrin
Sassoon*
Schneurson
Schneurson
(Lubavitch Chassidim)
Schol
Schorr*
Segal (descendantz of “Taz”)
Shachor/Charny/Shwartz
Shapiro/Shapira.Spiro/Spira*
Shealtiel/Sealtiel*
Shereshevski
Shipman
Shrentzels*
Simchowitz/Simchowitch
Sirkes/Sirkin
Sonnabend
Spiro
Tamarels
Teomim/Teomin-Frenkel*
Treves/Dreyfus*
Twersky
Twersky (Chernobyl Chassidim)
Weil *
Weinberg
Weisblum
(Lizhensk Chassidim)*
Widslawski
Winkler
Zak
Zaslovsky
Avrohom Zorach
Zifferstein
Zinger

* Primary Families
**Further Research Required

King David

David was the eighth and youngest son of Jesse from the kingly tribe of Judah. As an inexperienced boy armed with only a stick and a few stones, David courageously confronted the nine-foot, bronze armored Philistine giant, Goliath, killing him after skilled warriors had cowered in fear. David became commander of King Saul’s troops and was successful in battle against the Philistines. He succeeded King Saul in 1010 BCE.

A warrior, skilled musician and a writer of psalms, King David built Jerusalem and ruled it for 40 years (until approximately 970 BCE). During that period, he united the people of Israel.

King David bought a threshing floor for 50 pieces of silver that is presently known as the Temple Mount. This site is where the First Temple was built under his son King Solomon’s rule, proof that the Jewish people are the rightful inheritors of Israel.
King David is the personality most mentioned in the Bible, more than our patriarchs and more even than Moses, with a detailed description of his life and deeds, from the moment he left his father’s home until his last days. Details of his life and time can be found in the Book of Samuel and Chronicles I. King David is regarded as the author of the Book of Psalms, and the Book of Ruth gives details of his genealogy. He was a son of the tribe of Judah, whose family lived in Efrat, today Bethlehem.

The Uniqueness of King David:

From the Scriptures it appears that King David had a many-faceted personality, which sometimes revealed contrasting features, making him a special figure in the annals of the people of Israel and mankind as a whole. A man of status who was loved, modest and righteous on the one hand and a successful statesman and creator of a dynasty on the other. He was an accomplished musician, a military hero and clever tactician. A tough character, but sometimes soft and sensitive, and beyond all a man who believed and trusted in God, a spiritual person who laid the foundations for God’s temple.

His path in life was not easy, and was a series of ups and downs. At times he was faced with difficult circumstances which would have caused any other man to lose his faith in God, but David did not give in and he faced all obstacles with wisdom and intelligence. During his life, he kept his faith and did not lose sight of his destiny. He did not divert from the path of righteousness and kept both his modesty and belief in God even after achieving success and fame.

In the Book of Samuel there are detailed descriptions of the difficulties that troubled David before and after he became king, but much less is written about his successes and achievements as King. King David has been said to have had “superior qualities” and to have been “the best of Kings”, and David has always been known for his superior personality. Because of this, the lessons learned from the various stories about his life are applicable to everyone.

The Bible’s first description of David focuses on his physical beauty, “a redhead with beautiful eyes and good looks,” and later on, when describing the boy from King Saul’s court, the Bible mentions his beauty once more. Because very few of the figures in the Bible are described by their physical characteristics, we may assume that David’s physical appearance was special. David is loved by all, in spite of the few who make an effort to degrade him in the eyes of the general public, though without success. The degree to which David was loved by all segments of the people cannot be said of any other figure in the Bible.

From his youth David was known as a gifted musician, and his violin playing in Saul’s home brought Saul much pleasure. He also invented many musical instruments which were later integrated into the Temple’s rituals. David was also well known for his singing and dancing talents, and was capable of blending these gifts into his praying. Even to this day, the Book of Psalms, which was composed by David, is an integral part of our prayer ritual.

In David’s own words, ”My heart was not haughty, nor were my eyes lofty; I did not seek matters that were too great and wondrous for me” (Psalms 131), one may detect his modesty. David many times used the phrase “who am I”, which shows the way in which he viewed his position and his proper place between man and God. From what is written in the Bible we can witness his modest behavior and see that he credits his achievements to the People of Israel and God.

True righteousness is shown when a man acts righteously though not required to do so, and does not expect to be repaid for his actions. Also, a righteous man is always loyal to his allies and his promises. David showed all of these traits during his lifetime. An example of his character is the way in which he treated Saul while being pursued by him. Although David knew that from a legal standpoint he could kill Saul, he still kept his promise to Saul, “The Lord will judge between me and thee, and the Lord will avenge me of thee, but my hand shall not be upon thee” (Samuel I, 24,12).

King David: A “Soldier of God”

Upon becoming King, the spirit of God dwelled upon David at all times and this was the source of his intelligence, heroism and prophetic capabilities. To this day, David is known as a “Man of God” who possessed a special connection with his creator. David always believed in the words of the Prophets and accepted their judgments even when he failed. The priests became an integral part of his government and thus the Law of the Torah guided his policies during his reign. David was known as a “Soldier of God”, both during his lifetime and after his death.

King David’s intelligence and cunning allowed him to keep his humanity even during times when he was humiliated and embarrassed. Even when David was isolated or working in the service of a foreign king, he continued to fight for the nation of Israel and do God’s work.

David knew how to find the correct balance between harshness and mercy when dealing with those nations that he conquered. He also had the ability to be on good terms with other neighboring countries. In this manner he was able to build a large kingdom and manage it well by appointing representatives in faraway places. David deeply believed that all of his victories in war were the result of God’s willingness to save the People of Israel, and he did not lose any of his belief in God all through his chain of victories. This can be seen during the battle with Goliath when David said “the battle is the Lord’s, and he will give you into our hand” (Samuel I,17,47).

David is well known for his courage and cleverness, along with a military instinct with which he was born. Stories abound regarding struggles in which he overcame wild animals that attempted to attack sheep in his flock. David insisted on leading his troops into battle, until his forces convinced him not to do so for fear that he would be killed. In addition to being an exceptional warrior he was an extraordinary general, who knew how to lead his troops and was capable of bringing soldiers from all walks of life into a unified fighting force. This military capability enabled King David during his reign to expand his kingdom from Egypt to Iraq. These capabilities stayed with him during his entire life. Even when he was pursued by his son Absalom, he was able to organize his forces and work out a strategy for battle. As King, David brought law and justice to his people, and Jerusalem became a symbol of a city of justice. David himself expressed his belief in God, and commanded his son, Solomon to follow his example and follow the path of God.

Suffering and Repentance:
One of the reasons for David’s greatness is not only that he admitted to his sins, but that he also accepted responsibility for those sins in instances where it was possible to put the blame on others. David believed that in order to fully repent for one’s sins, the individual must endure a period of suffering. An example of this is the suffering of David with regard to the rebellion and death of his son Absalom. David believed that these events were the result of his sins in his relationship with Bat Sheva. He believed suffering to be an integral part of the process of repentance and forgiveness.

David moved the Holy Ark to Jerusalem and would have liked to build the Temple, but God commanded that only Solomon would erect the Temple. But David did organize the Priests and the Levites and the structure of the services that would be used in the First and Second Temple.

God promised David that the connection between Go and his descendants would be forever, “and thy house and thy Kingdom shall be made sure forever before thee, thy throne shall be established forever”, (Samuel II,7,16).

Davidic line House of David

The Davidic line (also referred to as the House of David) (known in Hebrew as Malkhut Beit David (מלכות בית דוד) – “Kingdom of the House of David”) refers to the tracing of lineage to King David referred to many times in the Hebrew Bible and in the New Testament.

History
In Hebrew, the anointing is called meshicha (meaning “pulling”) and a king (melekh or melech in Hebrew) is referred to as a Moshiach or Messiah or a Melech HaMashiach meaning “the anointed king”. The procedure of anointment, in David’s case, is said to symbolize the descent of God’s holiness (kedusha) upon the king and as a sign of a bond never to be broken.
Initially, David was king over the Tribe of Judah only and ruled from Hebron, but after seven and a half years, the other Israelite tribes, who found themselves leaderless after the death of Ish-bosheth chose him to be their king as well.

All subsequent kings in both the ancient first united Kingdom of Israel and the later Kingdom of Judah claimed direct descent from King David to validate their claim to the throne in order to rule over the Israelite tribes.

After the death of David’s son, King Solomon, the ten northern tribes of the Kingdom of Israel rejected the Davidic line, refusing to accept Solomon’s son, Rehoboam, and instead chose as king Jeroboam and formed the northern Kingdom of Israel. This kingdom was eventually conquered by Assyria who exiled them, to disappear from history as The Ten Lost Tribes.

The Exilarch

Following the conquest of Judah by Babylon and the exile of its population, the Babylonian Exilarchate was established. The highest official of Babylonian Jewry was the exilarch (Reish Galuta, “Head of the Diaspora”). Those who held the position traced their ancestry to the House of David in the male line.[4] The position holder was regarded as a king-in-waiting.

Hasmonean monarchy

The Hasmoneans, also known as the Maccabees, were a priestly group (kohanim) from the Tribe of Levi. They established their own monarchy in Judea following their revolt against the Hellenistic Seleucid dynasty. The Hasmoneans were not considered connected to the Davidic line nor to the Tribe of Judah. The Levites had always been excluded from the Israelite monarchy, so when the Maccabees assumed the throne in order to rededicate the defiled Second Temple, a cardinal rule was broken. According to scholars within Orthodox Judaism, this is considered to have contributed to their downfall and the eventual downfall of Judea; internal strife allowing for Roman occupation and the violent installation of Herod the Great as client king over the Roman province of Judea; and the subsequent destruction of the Second Temple by the future Emperor Titus.

Jewish interpretations

In Jewish eschatology, the term mashiach, or “Messiah”, came to refer to a future Jewish King from the Davidic line, who is expected to be anointed with holy anointing oil and rule the Jewish people during the Messianic Age. The Messiah is often referred to as “King Messiah”, or, in Hebrew, מלך משיח (melekh mashiach), and, in Aramaic, malka meshiḥa.

Orthodox views have generally held that the Messiah will be descended from his father through the line of King David,[9] and will gather the Jews back into the Land of Israel, usher in an era of peace, build the Third Temple, father a male heir, re-institute the Sanhedrin, and so on. Jewish tradition alludes to two redeemers, both of whom are called mashiach and are involved in ushering in the Messianic age: Mashiach ben David; and Mashiach ben Yosef. In general, the term Messiah unqualified refers to Mashiach ben David (Messiah, son of David).

Christian interpretations

In Christian interpretation the “Davidic promise” of a Davidic line in 2 Samuel 7 is understood in various ways, traditionally referring to the genealogies of Christ in the New Testament. One Christian interpretation of the Davidic line counts the line continuing to Jesus of Nazareth via adoption of Joseph of Nazareth, according to the family tree of the kings of Judah in Gospel of Matthew chapter 1 (the later part of which is not recorded in the Hebrew Bible). Another Christian interpretation emphasizes the minor, non-royal, line of David through Solomon’s brother Nathan as recorded in Gospel of Luke chapter 3 (entirely undocumented in the Hebrew Bible), which is often understood to be the family tree of Mary’s father. A widely spread traditional Christian interpretation relates the non-continuation of the main Davidic line from Solomon as related the godlessness of Jehoiachin in the early 500s BC, where Jeremiah cursed the main branch of the Solomonic line, saying that no descendant of “[Je]Coniah” would ever again reign on the throne of Israel (Jer. 22:30).[10] This same “curse” is also considered by some Christian commentators as the reason that Zerubbabel, the rightful Solomonic king during the time of Nehemiah, was not given a kingship under the Persian empire.

David the Prince
In Mormon eschatology, Latter-Day Saints express in the belief of a Davidic prophet by the name of David who would come in the last days to prepare for the Second Coming of the Lord including the building of the Third Jewish Temple.

House of David in Islam
The Quran mentioned the house of David once {Work, O family of David, in gratitude. And few of My servants are grateful.} and mentioned David 16 times.

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