Did you notice something interesting? The last claimed prophecy was in Y'shayahu / Isaiah 12:2. The list maker skipped over chapters 13 through 15.
This is a perfect example of "proof texting." The list maker cares not a whit for context, or what is being said in chapters 13 through 15 -- s/he is simply gleening through the T'nach looking for a word here, or a sentence there that they can try to attribute to Jesus.
In Y'shayahyu / Isaiah 13 and 14 Isaiah gives us a prophecy regarding Babylon. The Persians and Medes attack Babylon to destroy it.
It is interesting that the list maker skips over Y'shayahu / Isaiah 14:12 as that is normally a missionary favorite. This is the passage that most Christian translators mistranslate as being about the mythical devil (lucifer). Isaiah 14:12 (KJV) has: "How art thou fallen from heaven, O Lucifer (in Hebrew “Helel, translated as “morning star), son of the morning! how art thou cut down to the ground, which didst weaken the nations!”
In reality this passage continues the theme of the fall of Babylon and it has nothing to do with devils (which do not exist: there is only one G-d). Here is the Latin: quomodo cecidisti de caelo lucifer qui mane oriebaris corruisti in terram qui vulnerabas gentes.
“Lucifer” is an English corruption of the Latin lucem ferre (“light-bearer”), which was the Roman name for the planet Venus. Venus is often called "the morning star" because it shines very brightly in the morning sky.
The 4th century Christians translated Helel (Hebrew) into lucifer (latin) and then folks began to misinterpret lucifer as being a fallen angel instead of a fallen false Babylonian god. Why over time didn't people translate this latin word (lucifer) either into English (son of the morning) or into Hebrew "Helel?" While I can't read the minds of others it seems safe to assume that they did so because it served as "proof" of their devil, so why correct the error?
However, the list maker ignores Y'shayahu / Isaiah 14:12, as well as the rest of that chapter and also ignores chapter 15 where Isaiah speaks about the nation of Moab and its destruction.
Which finally takes us to chapter 16 which continues to speak about the nation of Moab. Isaiah refers to the tribute of sheep that the king of Moab would send the king of Israel every year: "Send lambs of the ruler of the land from Sela Midbarah to the mountain of the community of Zion." Y'shayahu / Isaiah 16:1. This comes to pass in M'lachim Beit / 2 Kings 3:4: "Now Mesha the king of Moab was a sheepman; and he would repeatedly pay tribute to the king of Israel one hundred thousand lambs and one hundred thousand rams with their wool."
Ask yourself: what did Jesus have to do with the kingdom of Moab?
How could anything in Y'shayahu / Isaiah 16 be about Jesus when it is clearly about Moab?
The list maker is simply lifting lines 4 and 5 from chapter 16 and telling unsuspecting and trusting list readers that it is about Jesus, when it is simply about Moab and Jews who were on their way to exile who tried to hide in Moab. "May My exiles sojourn among you, Moab. Become a hiding place for them from before the plunderer, for the milking has come to an end; the udders have vanished; the tramplers have ceased from the earth." Y'shayahu / Isaiah 16:4.
The list maker is apparently picking up on line 5 simply because it speaks of the throne of David "And the throne shall be established through loving- kindness, and there shall sit thereon in truth in the tent of David, one who judges and demands justice and performs righteousness." Y'shayahu / Isaiah 16:5.
Jesus was never a king, ruling on David's throne. Indeed, Jesus had no birthright to be a king -- and the simple fact is that even the Christian bible makes it clear that he was never a king (for all that at one point he is called "king of the Jews"). Jesus did not judge (Jewish courts, at a minimum, consist of three judges, there is never a single judge), and being righteous is something that all should strive for.
Rashi, the great Torah commentator, wrote of this passage "When this destruction comes upon you, then the throne of David shall be established and magnified, for at that time, Sennacherib shall meet his downfall through Hezekiah, whose throne shall be established through the lovingkindness that he shall perform, as we find that he bestowed lovingkindness, as it is stated in II Chron. (30:24): “For Hezekiah, king of Judah provided for the assembly a thousand bulls and seven thousand sheep.”
Context, context -- missionaries ignore it and it is all important. The list maker claims that "mercy" is a messianic prophecy, when it is nothing of the sort. The messiah will be merciful -- but to be a messianic prophecy this would need be something that ONLY applies to the messiah and thank G-d many people are merciful!
Read chapter 16 and see for yourself that the chapter is clearly about Moab -- and has absolutely nothing to do with Jesus. Luke 1:33 may say "The L-rd G-d will give him the throne of his father David, 33 and he will reign over Jacob’s descendants forever; his kingdom will never end" but this claim is baseless. Jesus never reigned over anyone (he was never a king, he was not properly anointed as a king – and per the Christian bible he didn’t even have the correct lineage to be a king).
The Christian bible calls Jesus the "son of David" 17 times.
Yet the Christian bible also tells us that Jesus was not the son of Joseph, but of the "holy spirit." If Jesus' biological father was not a Davidic human male of the tribe of Judah, descended from Kings David and Solomon then he was not elligible to be the messiah. Tribal lineage only passes to a Jewish child if the mother is Jewish and if the father is also Jewish and of a given tribe. IF Joseph was Jesus' biological father then Jesus would have been a "son of David" (as was Joseph), but both lineages in the Christian bible given for Joseph (which are conflicting) disqualify both Joseph and any of his biological male children from kingship (messiah).
The second point is that being a "son of David" is certainly a messianic requirement -- but it is "table stakes." A man must be of the tribe of Judah, through Kings David and Solomon, but he must also fulfill all of the messianic prophecies. Jesus fulfilled not one of them (world peace, returning the Jews to Israel, worldwide knowledge of G-d, etc.). . . On top of that the messiah will build the third Temple (Jesus' Temple had been around about 350 years before his birth and was destroyed a few decades after his death, ergo Jesus did not build the third Temple). . .
Solomon had 700 wives and 300 concubines -- he had many children, and those children had children. . . . being a "son of David" is important -- but it certainly did not make Joseph (or his male children) unique. Simply being born a "son of David" is a requirement -- but does not mean that any "son" of David is the messiah (if that were the case wouldn't Joseph have been "in line" before any of his children?). . .