The stories of Sodom and Gomorrah (Genesis or Beresheit ch 19 ) and the story of the man from Mount Ephraim (Judges Shoftim 19-21) are quite similar. Comparing the two events can help our understanding of things and people unseen.
In the story of Sodom and Gomorrah Lot, his wife and two daughters reside in Sodom. Lot moved there after an argument with his uncle Abraham. Abraham said he did not want their quarrel to go any farther and Lot left his company.
Two angels visit Lot, men surround his house and threaten to rape him. The angels tell him to flee to the mountains because the Lord is going to destroy the place. Lot begs him not to to no avail. He requests to flee to a small city instead called Zoar. His wife watched the destruction and was turned to salt.
Lot then had sex with his daughters who bore him children.
The man from Mount Ephraim had a concubine who had sex with someone else and ran away. He followed her to her father’s house and started a journey to bring her back to his home. On the way they stopped in Gibeah, a Benjaminite city.
In the middle of the night men surrounded the house they were staying in and threatened to rape the man from Mount Ephraim. The owner of the house tossed out his concubine instead and they raped and killed her.
In the morning the man found her, cut her into 12 pieces and sent one to each of the tribes of Israel. They gathered their armies and lay siege to Gibeah. The Lord gave them a plan by which they were able to over run the city and destroy it and it’s inhabitants. Then they destroyed the rest of the cities of the tribe of Benjamin.
600 “men of valor” survived and were in the end allowed to steal wives from the vineyards of Shiloh.
The stories are quite similar. As we know people repeat lifetimes, including the fascist Controllers and Handlers. They remain unseen, manipulating people.
We can’t be certain the Lot that emerged from Sodom was the real Lot. We have observed they like to change people around, calling one someone he is not- replacing them. Lot’s wife longing to go back may have wanted to return to her real husband. The two daughters incest thing may not have been incest. It may have been Abraham was trying to have “Lot” commit his own crime. The reason for their falling out is never addressed. If so Abraham pretended to be on “Lot’s” protector while his men committed the atrocities.
We can’t be certain the men in Sodom and the men in Gibeah who wanted to rape the men in the two stories were actually from those towns. There is a verse Shoftim 19:16
“And behold, an old man came from his work out of the field at evening, and the man was from the mountain of Ephraim, and he resided in Gibeah; but the people of the area were Benjamites.”
The Benjamites were the priestly clan, later wiped out by the Romans and replaced with the Pharisees.
It is almost certain Lot, whether he left Sodom or was replaced and perished in the city, is not the same person as the Man from Mount Ephraim. They don’t act in a similar fashion.
They and the people around them were being handled in the same way. The same orchestration strategy was used to destroy Sodom and Gomorrah and the Benjamites. The actors in the story are not the same souls, thus the subtle differences. The Handlers were repeating their strategies.
Bereishit 14: 21 And the king of Sodom said to Abram, “Give me the souls, and the possessions take for yourself.” 22 And Abram said to the king of Sodom, “I raise my hand to the Lord, the Most High God, Who possesses heaven and earth. 23 Neither from a thread to a shoe strap, nor will I take from whatever is yours, that you should not say, ‘I have made Abram wealthy.’
John 8:44 (Words of Jesus to invisible Pharisees) “Ye are of your father the devil, and the lusts of your father ye will do. He was a murderer from the beginning, and abode not in the truth, because there is no truth in him. When he speaketh a lie, he speaketh of his own: for he is a liar, and the father of it. 45 And because I tell you the truth, ye believe me not…. 56 Your father Abraham rejoiced to see my day: and he saw it, and was glad.”