12 The man said, “The woman whom you gave me, she gave me some fruit from the tree and I ate it.” 13 So the Lord God said to the woman, “What is this you have done?” And the woman replied, “The serpent tricked me, and I ate.” 14 The Lord God said to the serpent, “Because you have done this, cursed are you above all the cattle and all the living creatures of the field! On your belly you will crawl and dust you will eat all the days of your life. 15 And I will put hostility between you and the woman and between your offspring and her offspring; he will strike your head, and you will strike his heel.” 16 To the woman he said, “I will greatly increase your labor pains; with pain you will give birth to children. You will want to control your husband, but he will dominate you.”
23 They will not work in vain or give birth to children that will experience disaster. For the Lord will bless their children and their descendants. 24 Before they even call out, I will respond; while they are still speaking, I will hear. 25 A wolf and a lamb will graze together; a lion, like an ox, will eat straw, and a snake’s food will be dirt. They will no longer injure or destroy on my entire royal mountain,” says the Lord.
Notes and References
"... A piece of evidence that supports the assertion that Isaiah 11:6–9 offers a glimpse of the new creation is the fact that the text is later picked up and quoted at Isaiah 65:25 ... The text is a shortened quotation of Isaiah 11:6–9. Set within a pronouncement of the new heavens and earth that the Lord promises to create (65:17–25), Isaiah 11:6–9 acquires significant color in this new context. What perhaps was unclear in Isaiah 11 is here made explicit: the era of peace and justice foreseen in Isaiah 11 is nothing other than the age of the “new heavens and new earth” (Isaiah 65:17). Noteworthy is that the “viper” language of Isaiah 11:8 has been transformed into an allusion to Genesis 3:14, thus establishing a direct connection to the original creation account. The portrayal of Isaiah 11:8 that pictures young children innocently playing around the holes of vipers is replaced with he Hebrew ֹמְחַל רָפָע שָׁחָנְו: “but the serpent—dust shall be his food!” This is a direct allusion to Genesis 3:14 and the curse that God spoke upon the serpent for deceiving Eve and plunging God’s pristine creation into sin and ruin. The implication of the allusion at Isaiah 65:25 is that God has fully thwarted and reversed the effects of the serpent’s treachery in his establishment of a renewed and perfected creation. The serpent himself remains cursed and unredeemed as perpetual punishment for his rebellion ..."
Beetham, Christopher A. Echoes of Scripture in the Letter of Paul to the Colossians (p. 66) Brill, 2008