1 And in future days the Lord’s Temple Mount will be the most important mountain of all; it will be more prominent than other hills. People will stream to it. 2 Many nations will come, saying,“Come on! Let’s go up to the Lord’s mountain, to the temple of Jacob’s God, so he can teach us his ways and we can live by his laws.” For instruction will proceed from Zion, the Lord’s message from Jerusalem. 3 He will arbitrate between many peoples and settle disputes between many distant nations. They will beat their swords into plowshares and their spears into pruning hooks. Nations will not use weapons against other nations, and they will no longer train for war. 4 Each will sit under his own grapevine or under his own fig tree without any fear. The Lord of Heaven’s Armies has decreed it.
19 “The Lord of Heaven’s Armies says, ‘The fast of the fourth, fifth, seventh, and tenth months will become joyful and happy, pleasant feasts for the house of Judah; so love truth and peace.’ 20 The Lord of Heaven’s Armies says, ‘It will someday come to pass that people—residents of many cities—will come. 21 The inhabitants of one will go to another and say, “Let’s go up at once to ask the favor of the Lord, to seek the Lord of Heaven’s Armies. Indeed, I’ll go with you.”’ 22 Many peoples and powerful nations will come to Jerusalem to seek the Lord of Heaven’s Armies and to ask his favor. 23 The Lord of Heaven’s Armies says, ‘In those days 10 people from all languages and nations will grasp hold of—indeed, grab—the robe of one Jew and say, “Let us go with you, for we have heard that God is with you.”’”
Notes and References
"... A number of biblical texts express the belief that the nations of the earth will worship Israel’s God. A brief overview of these traditions enables us to discern particular features in 1 Enoch 10. In the Hebrew Bible the response of the nations to the God of Israel is expressed in a variety of ways. The nations will: come to Jerusalem to be instructed and “walk in his paths” (Isaiah 2:3; Micah 4:2); bring gifts and wealth to Jerusalem (Isaiah 18:7; 45:14; 60:5, 11); supplicate God (Isaiah 19:22; Zechariah 8:21–22); be subservient to Israel (Isaiah 45:14; 60:10, 12); recognize that the God of Israel is unique (Isaiah 45:14–15; 66:18–19; Psalm 102:15); recognize the special status of Israel amongst the nations (Zechariah 8:23; compare Isaiah 60:3); “turn” to God (Psalm 22:27); worship God in Jerusalem (Isaiah 66:23;33 Zechariah 14:16–19; Psalm 22:27; 86:9; compare Zechariah 14:16–19). They are also exhorted to praise God for his justice and mercy (Psalm 67:3–4; 117:1) ..."
Stuckenbruck, Loren T. "Theological Anthropology in the Enochic Tradition" in Patmore, Hector M., et al. (eds.) The Evil Inclination in Early Judaism and Christianity (pp. 65-94) Cambridge University Press, 2021
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