second death in the Targumim - annihilation


I came of across of this and thought it’s quite interesting, of course, the Targumim (aswell as the apocrypha like Enoch) have no authority on the subject but I’m interested in your opinions; these are the relevant quotes: … t_ch8.html
(very interesting article, dealing with the ancient Jewish point of view on that subject, it seems they overwhelmingly tended to annihilationism)

in another passage (Isaiah 22:14) ‘second death’ seems to mean transmigration of souls but this view is opposed here, while the writer uses quotes from the Targumim to defend annihilationism:

source: … tion/6.htm

what would you say to oppose this view if ‘second death’ was actually used in Jewish literature to denote utter extinction?, and do you maybe know links where I can read the Targumim? I found several but none of them contain all the passages mentioned here.

The Second Death
About Gehenna

I wonder what the original language word translated “world” is? Olam? They shall not live “in the olam to come”, in the age to come (e.g. the millennium)? After which there is another age or ages (e.g. the new earth age/s)? Or another world or worlds? Evidently some ancient Jews thought there would be a finite Messianic age when the Messiah would rule (from hundreds to thousands of years) to be followed by another age. St Paul (the ex-Pharisee) spoke of multiple future ages, as do many NT verses.

This was posted in the following thread:

“Just doing a quick Google search, I found this on Wikipedia, and it does have a citation, but I’m wondering if anyone can back it up:”

"Targum Isaiah has three occurrences. The first is 22:14 where the Aramaic paraphrases the Hebrew as: “This sin will not be forgiven you until you die the second death.” "


“Many sources that discuss the word “olam” write that it does not mean ”world” anywhere in Tanach except perhaps Kohelet 3:11.”