If Jesus was altogether lovely as the list maker claims is a "prophetic fulfillment" from שִׁיר הַשִּׁירִים / Shir Hashirim / Song of Solomon 5:16 -- how can he also be the ugly servant of Isaiah 53? Remember: "he had neither form nor comeliness; and we saw him that he had no appearance. Now shall we desire him?" Y'shayahu / Isaiah 53:2.
How can Jesus be altogether lovely and ugly? One is either one or the other! They are opposite descriptions!
Yet again the list maker is taking a quote about G-d and presenting it to innocent readers of his (her?) list as a messianic prophecy about Jesus. the Mishna in Yadayim (3:5) says that In this mishnah there are some disputes as to whether קֹהֶלֶת / Kohelet / Ecclesiastes and שִׁיר הַשִּׁירִים / Shir Hashirim / Song of Solomon belong in the T'nach. The passage goes on to say that the entire world was never more deserving than the day on which שִׁיר הַשִּׁירִים / Shir Hashirim / Song of Solomon was given to Israel because “all the Writings are holy, but Shir HaShirim is the holiest of the holy.”
שִׁיר הַשִּׁירִים / Shir Hashirim / Song of Solomon seems to be about the love between a man and a woman, but the book is really a metaphor for the relationship between G-d (as the man) and the Jewish people (as the woman). This is a common metaphor in the T'nach where Israel (the Jews) are often described as being married to G-d.
But the woman seems to reject him. (See the analogy between G-d and Israel who often rejected G-d for idol worship?). He knocks (G-d sent prophets to try to awaken the sleeping Jewish nation), but she sleeps on ignoring Him. Eventually she decides to let him into her garden and she calls to Him but He does not reply. . . think exile and the end of prophecy. . .
The woman goes looking for the man and she runs into city watchmen who abuse her, beating her and stealing her jewelry. Again -- think of the Romans destroying Jerusalem and exiling the Jewish people. Think of the Jews in exile, Spanish Inquisition, pogroms, Holocausts. . . The Jewish people in exile prayed, but G-d did not revoke the decree of exile.
The woman professes her love for the man (the Jews for G-d) enumerating His praises. The Jews tell the nations (who are asking why the Jews would remain faithful to G-d who had exiled them), “this is my beloved, and this is my friend." שִׁיר הַשִּׁירִים / Shir Hashirim / Song of Solomon 5:16.
What has any of that to do with the messiah?
What has any of that to do with Jesus?
And what has the Song of Solomon to do with John 1:17 which says "For the law was given through Moses; grace and truth came through Jesus." Does John think that grace and truth did not exist prior to Jesus?
This claim was an enormous "stretch" by the list maker. John 1:17 does not "match" in any way to שִׁיר הַשִּׁירִים / Shir Hashirim / Song of Solomon 5.