Genesis 2: 9
And the LORD God made the earth sprout every tree that is pleasant to the sight, and good for food; and the tree of life in the midst of the garden, and the tree of knowledge of good and evil.
God created the tree of knowledge of good and evil
God created evil and evil is darkness … (goetic espirits and all evil spirits)
“Apocalypse” 12: 9
And the great dragon was cast out, that old serpent, called the Devil, and
Satan, who deceives the whole world; he was cast to the earth, and his angels were cast out with him.
here, at the end of the Bible, when John
senile, having visions, affected by the martyrdom of a life of persecution and reclusive in
a dark cave in the distant island of Patmos, which implies that in the "snake
Old "is Satan.
Genesis 3: 1-5
1 - the serpent was more subtle than any beast of the field which the
LORD God had made. And he said unto the woman, Yea, hath God said, No.
eat of every tree of the garden? 2 - And the woman said to the serpent, the fruit
the trees of the garden eat, 3 - But of the tree which is in the middle
the garden, God said, Ye shall not eat of it, neither shall ye touch it lest
ye die. 4 - And the serpent said to the woman shall not surely die. 5 Because God knows that in the day you eat from it your eyes will open and you will be like God, knowing good and evil.
The serpent (satan) was the beginning of creation and was created by God in “GENESIS” … there was no fall, it is only in Apocalypse
The Hebrew words הֵילֵל בֶּן-שָׁחַר (Helel ben Shaḥar, “day-star, son of the morning”) in Isaiah 14:12 are part of a prophetic vision against an oppressive king of Babylon. Jewish exegesis of Isaiah 14:12–15 took a humanistic approach by identifying the king of Babylon as Nebuchadnezzar II. Verse 20 says that this king of Babylon will not be “joined with them [all the kings of the nations] in burial, because thou hast destroyed thy land, thou hast slain thy people; the seed of evil-doers shall not be named for ever”, but rather be cast out of the grave, while “All the kings of the nations, all of them, sleep in glory, every one in his own house”.
The term appears in the context of an oracle against a dead king of Babylon, who is addressed as הילל בן שחר (hêlêl ben šāḥar), rendered by the King James Version as “O Lucifer, son of the morning!” and by others as “morning star, son of the dawn”.
In a modern translation from the original Hebrew, the passage in which the phrase “Lucifer” or “morning star” occurs begins with the statement: “On the day the Lord gives you relief from your suffering and turmoil and from the harsh labour forced on you, you will take up this taunt against the king of Babylon: How the oppressor has come to an end! How his fury has ended!” After describing the death of the king, the taunt continues:
“How you have fallen from heaven, morning star, son of the dawn! You have been cast down to the earth, you who once laid low the nations! You said in your heart, ‘I will ascend to the heavens; I will raise my throne above the stars of God; I will sit enthroned on the mount of assembly, on the utmost heights of Mount Zaphon. I will ascend above the tops of the clouds; I will make myself like the Most High.’ But you are brought down to the realm of the dead, to the depths of the pit. Those who see you stare at you, they ponder your fate: ‘Is this the man who shook the earth and made kingdoms tremble, the man who made the world a wilderness, who overthrew its cities and would not let his captives go home?’”
J. Carl Laney has pointed out that in the final verses here quoted, the king of Babylon is described not as a god or an angel but as a man.
For the unnamed “king of Babylon” a wide range of identifications have been proposed. They include a Babylonian ruler of the prophet Isaiah’s own time the later Nebuchadnezzar II, under whom the Babylonian captivity of the Jews began, or Nabonidus, and the Assyrian kings Tiglath-Pileser, Sargon II and Sennacherib. Herbert Wolf held that the “king of Babylon” was not a specific ruler but a generic representation of the whole line of rulers.
for this reason I believe that there was no fall … and Satan was created by God, was not a good angel and rebelled against the creator