Apart from it being a very ineteresting view on the story of Purim, it also highlights that different ways of interpreting the scriptures is perfectly acceptable. It could become an issue if the outcome of the re-interpretation had legal implications, by that I mean affecting religious laws and customs.
|1651 Jan Victors|
I guess that is one of the things that I don't understand about some Wester Mystery tradition books that I've come across. In a number of books the attribution of colours, planets, letters, precious stones etc to specific Sefirot is presented as definitive. Rather than presenting a variety of views & attributions as put forward by different Kabbalists over the centuries.