Liked all the information you have posted on why Jews didn’t accept Jesus....Now I know why it’s very hard to mesh the Hebrew Scriptures with the Greek scriptures.
The theology is called "public revelation." It differs from Christianity's "divine revelation" which can be private (a personal vision seen by a single prophet, like Jesus, or even a select few, like Peter, James, and John claiming to witness the Transfiguration or the Eight Witnesses who claimed to have seen the Golden Plates of the Book of Mormon).
Public revelation is not necessarily divine, and in fact, most Jews don't believe it is. To illustrate, except for the Ultra-Orthodox, Jews don't believe the Torah was divinely inspired as Christians do. They believe it was a product of the Jewish people. It was what our ancient teachers and sages believed that "God" required of the nation of Israel in order for us to be a nation of just people, even though these ancient teachers and sages held this concept of "God" to be ineffable. Today the spectrum of modern Judaism outside of Orthodoxy holds that God is either some sort of Person, Beginning or Power, but still ineffable and not the author of the Torah or any of the Bible books.
The nation as a whole, however, received this "revelation" through its teachers and sages. Sometimes they were called Prophets. Other times they were just scribes. Nevertheless, the nation of Israel as a whole recognized the teaching as authoritative. The Orthodox have their own view of this form of revelation and see it as a supernatural event that occurred publicly before Israel. Whichever form, however, it is never hidden and requires national recognition.
"Divine revelation," basically, is Christian, and involves a supernatural event. It often occurs to a prophet or a chosen few. It can involve supernatural visions, voices, miracles, healings, etc., that are usually given approval by a hierarchal authority. Divine revelation must be accepted by masses after it has been witnessed and approved by the few.
Jesus of Nazareth received his so-called Messiah-ship via "divine revelation" and not "public revelation." Jews do not accept private, so-called divine revelations given to the few. The teaching of the Messiah is that the Messiah was to be heralded publically, not privately.
Today, modern Jews don't believe there will ever be a monarchy over Israel. The belief in the coming Messiah is seen to be a future hope in world peace, not in the coming of a personal monarch.