Saul, Saul, Why Do You Persecute Me seems to accentuate what the Greeks called the tragedy of man versus God. This book highlights struggles between good and evil in Sacred Scripture. How blessed we are to understand what must have been enigmatic for those who lived through these experiences. Prime examples are: the slave became as God to the slave owner. The king loses his kingdom to his servant.
The Son of Man did not come to be served but to serve and to give his life as a ransom for many; yet, he is exalted as Lord over all. Saul of Tarsus was blinded and sent to regain his sight. This is mystery in the true sense: historical episodes that shed light and assist in unfolding the mysterious plan of God.