There is a passage in this very same Book of Parables in 1 Enoch, where the Chosen One is enthroned the reminds me of Hebrews.
First let's take a look at 1 Enoch 62:2:
And the Lord of Spirits
upon the throne of his glory,and the spirit of righteousness was poured upon him.And the word of his mouth will slay all sinners,and all the unrighteous will perish from his presence.
So we have the enthronement of the Chosen One, who is an exalted human figure, and his "word" slaying sinners and the unrighteous.
If you take this in reverse order, you might have Hebrews 4:12-16:
For the word of God is living and active, sharper than any two-edged sword, piercing to the division of soul and spirit, of joints and marrow, and discerning the thoughts and intentions of the heart. And before him no creature is hidden, but all are open and laid bare to the eyes of him with whom we have to do. (RSV)The passage then continues with the confidence a follower of Jesus has, since Jesus is the great high priest enthroned at the right hand of God. Enthronement is a preoccupation of Hebrews, and, in fact, the famous prologue commences this entire homily with Jesus' enthronement as Son. In chapter 4's enthronement passage coming on the heels of an extended meditation on unfaithfulness, the language of this sharp sword of the word of God, a scene of judgment in which Jesus' followers have hope while the unfaithful do not, sounds like an embellished expression of the slaying word of God of the enthroned Chosen One in 1 Enoch. Do we explain this similarity by the author of Hebrews appropriating an Enochic idea and elaborating it with great literary skill, claiming that this Chosen One is not Enoch, but Jesus? Or does everyone just think that the word of God in a scene of judgment in which a secondary figure exacts that judgment is sword-like and can slay? It is possible, but all of those elements only occur in these two passages so far as I know (although I would love for others to point out others for me). Whether independently expressing the same idea or not, when seeing these passages side by side, I must make an aesthetic judgment and note the much greater literary quality of Hebrews--this author was truly a gifted writer. Very few could express sword division more beautifully.