T'hillim / Psalm 22:21-22 (20-21 in Christian versions) says "Save my life from the sword, my only one from the grip of the dog. Save me from the lion's mouth, as from the horns of the wild oxen You answered me."
David is asking G-d to save his physical life from his enemies. What does any of that have to do with "Satanic power bruising the Redeemers heel"?
Hebrews 2:14 (the claimed prophetic fulfillment says "Since therefore the children share in flesh and blood, he himself likewise partook of the same things, that through death he might destroy the one who has the power of death, that is, the devil."
How does that apply to (let alone "fulfill") "Save my life from the sword, my only one from the grip of the dog. Save me from the lion's mouth, as from the horns of the wild oxen You answered me." T'hillim / Psalm 22:21-22?
At this point in the Christian story Jesus is dead -- soldiers having fought over his clothing. Hebrews 2 seems to say that Jesus' death destroyed the devil's power. . . fine from a Christian standpoint (although Judaism does not believe in a devil). . . But how can Jesus be dead (let alone his death "saving" from the devil) when the psalm is speaking about the subject's LIFE being saved from the sword?
What about the claim that Jesus' death overcame the devil? It is certainly not supported in the psalm in any way, shape or form. Again, read the psalm for yourself and if you can find the word "devil" by all means correct me!
You will not find it in this psalm, or anywhere in the T'nach.
There is no devil in the T'nach (bible). To Christians the word שָׂטָן / “satan" is the chief evil spirit; the great adversary of humanity; the devil. 2 Corinthians 4:4 calls him a god (the 4th Christian god with the big 3 of the trinity). "Satan, who is the god of this world." Further Christians are taught that Satan / Devil runs a mythical hell. Jesus is tempted by satan (Matthew 4:1) -- how a god tempts another god?? The devil and his minions are in hell -- a place of eternal torment for those who do not believe in Jesus (Matthew 25:41).
Christians are taught that "the devil" (aka "satan") is a fallen angel. This is also untrue. Angels are bound to do G-d's will. They have no free will of their own. Heavenly angels have only one mission, and this means that their names denote that mission. Most do not exist long enough for any name to be noted, but some have important enough missions to warrant their name being known.
Jew and Christian use the word שָׂטָן / “satan" but have totally different meanings for that one word. In Judaism we do not see it as there being a conflict between good and evil. Some ancient religions believed that there are two forces in the universe, one good and one evil, and that they are constantly warring with each other. This was common to Mthraism, Zroastrianism, Chritianity, and later to Mnichaeism. Chrstianity, however, made the devil less powerful than G-d, but still made him a rebel against G-d.
Judaism sees it differently, and we have always seen it differently. Satan is not a rebellious angel. G-d created both good and evil.
There is no devil in Judaism. There are no "demi-gods." There is only one G-d and He created good and evil. "Forming 'Light' and creating 'Darkness', making 'Peace' and creating 'Evil' - I am HaShem and I do ALL these things" Isaiah 45:7.
G-d created evil.
There is no devil.
The word שָׂטָן / "satan" does appear in the Jewish bible. The word means "adversary" and it is used to speak of humans as well. Satan (with a capital "S") which is the name of the Chrstian devil does not exist in the T'nach or in Judaism.
The word "satan" IS NOT A PROPER NOUN (personal name). שָׂטָן / satan simply means "an opponent / opposer."
The psalm does not mention שָׂטָן / “satan."
This particular "prophetic fulfillment" is 100% fiction -- the psalm in no way supports the claim.
Christianity teaches that there is an evil "god," a former (fallen) angel who is "god of this world." (2 Corinthians 4:4). Judaism believes in only One G-d who created good and evil (Yeshayahu / Isaiah 45:7). There are no other gods but Him Yeshayahu / Isaiah 45:5). There is no concept of the devil in the bible or in Judaism. This claim is untrue.