28 verses. A complex description of a dynamic vision where various creatures interplay with a wheeel within a wheel structure, along with a big hallucinating storm. No interpretation given, only that it is attributed to God's message to Yehezkeil the son of Buzi on the river Kevar, in the land of Kasdim.
9 verses. God summons the prophet to stand up, see the disobedient people and read about them in a divinely revealed word of cry and mourning. God bids the prophet to stand up in attention to receive the divine commands.
27 verses: the chapter starts with a bizarre tale, eating a scroll to digest its contents... God: I don't send you to foreigners who may have a language problem. You talk to Israel, their language. They don't obey not because they don't understand but because they are stubborn and set in their ways. But God will make his prophet tougher. God: take my words into your heart and hear them in your ears and Yezkeil says: I was carried away by God's spirit, heard behind me a loud noise, Blessed is the Honor of God from His Location. The prophet acclimated himself to his target crowd for seven days. God tells the prophet warn the evil that he would be punched by death, and if he ignores the warning, it is not your fault. A curious moral situation: if one lays a trap before a righteous man and he fails -- he pays for it, perhaps with his life, and the trap layer is guilty too. But if one warns a righteous man and the warning is ignored then the warning giver is clean. Verse 22: God tells the prophet: go to the valley and there I will speak to you. The prophet complies and falls on his face when he sees God. Then God says: will lock you up so you can't preach because it is useless, the people of Israel are stubborn. And time will come and God will unleash his prophet.
17 verses. The prophet is told to cut his hair and divide it to three parts to reflect the horrible disposition of the people of Israel for disobeying God. The chapter is specific about the pain, the shame, the hunger, the plague, the carnivorous animals -- no mercy, says the prophecy, God will exhaust His anger on Israel.
27 verses. A very revengeful, angry, poetry of divine violence; harsh color description of pain and destruction coming to Israel for its sinning ways. The corrupt wealthy will find their piles of money useless; the king, the priests, the elderly will have no recourse, no advice. God's fury will come down hard and fast, and all will know His action.
18 verses. The prophet encounters a fiery electrical messenger that heaves him magically to drill holes in thick walls, to see the respectables of Israel violating all decency, worshipping idols, smoking (pot?) with oblivious self satisfaction. And for that God will punish mercilessly. The electrical fiery messenger grabs the prophet by his flock of air. Reminiscent of the stories of aliens kidnapping people.
The prophet is taken by the force of the spirit of his prophecy, and impetuously addresses some two dozen people by the gate of the temple, including two acquaintances, one of them dies hearing the prophecy which says: you shall be killed by the sword. But in what appears as a separate occasion prophet Yezkeil projects that the diaspora scattered in around the world will be reconvened in Jerusalem. They will clear the filthy, and reconstitute healthy worshipping: Israel will be God's people, and God will be Israel's God. This transformation will happen because of God's intervention by plucking out the stone heart from Israel, and planting instead a heart of flesh. Noteworthy verse 17: "Therefore so proclaimed Lord God, and I shall assemble you from the nations, and gather you from the countries where you are dispersed, and I shall be giving you the Land, the Ground of Israel."
8 verses. The prophet reports on God asking him if from the flimsy bush of vines can one build a furniture and other wood frames? So flimsy are the people of Israel, and will be burnt like a useless vine.
24 verses. God gave the prophet a riddle involving an eagle, pines, and vine as they grow and strike roots. In the allegory God decides the fate of the trees and the animals. It expressed God's effective running of the politics and power struggle in the Middle East, and how worshipping God is rewarded, and the opposite punished.
44 verses: a recital of the rounds of opportunity and divine invitation to be good, which was squandered, and was punished, then another embrace -- that was met with another round of ill ways, time and again, and now God reconvenes his people - the people to be faithful to their creator.
31 verses. raw depiction of a city where incest is rampant, sinning is prevalent, and greed leads the way. God will smite this society and will put it to painful shame among its human surrounding.
21 verses, graphic description of a horrific prophecy of destruction of the city state Zor in Lebanon, which was not even Jewish so it can't be an issue of straying away from the commandments. The given reason is obscure, appears that Zor lashed against Jerusalem in some way.
26 verses. The Prophet accuses the ruler of Tzor of being so impressed with his success that he deems himself God. God will bring on enemies to destruct the kingdom. It is a sad story because the king of Tzor is really gifted and talented. He is smarter than Daniel. The king was good, innocent, and accumulating a treasure of beautiful stones -- until the sin of self aggrandizing to divine status. Tsidon will be destroyed too. And eventually Israel will be reconvened in the promised land, for safe life ahead.
26 verses. Very graphic, emotional description of horrendous destruction of Egypt and Pharaoh in the hands of the Babelonians led by Nevuchadnezar. The prophecy does not elaborate why Egypt deserves this divine punishment.
31 verses. Condemning Israel that allows dirty foreigners to serve in the holiest place. Opens with a strange tale about the eastern gate of the temple that was seen as close because Gold himself passed through this gate. Verse 5 is of interest: And God told me: man pay attention, and see with your eyes, listen with your ears to all the things I teach you, all the divine rules, and all the Godly teaching.
49 verses. The prophet Yezkeil is invited back to the destruction of Israel, 25 years after the calamity, and he meets there a mysterious man holding measuring rope, and walking the prophet into imaginary details of an elaborate building to be constructed, noting the dimensions of every part of the building. A message to Israel -- plan in great details and reality will pop up accordingly.
20 verses: remarkable specification of the chambers, exact measurements included. Protocol for changing clothes by the high priests.
31 verses. God elaborates to the prophet on His anger towards the dirty violation of the divine order, and provides him with very specific rituals for the priests to follow. God instructs: pay attention, heart to my words, then use your eyes to see, and your ears to hear my message.
24 verses. Routines regarding sacrifice, and passing on assets.
23 verses. water break into a house, and big stream feature a wealth of fish, land and territory is to be settled.