Old Testament References To Jesus
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Old Testament References To Jesus

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Ament in the New Testament The close connection between the Old and New Testament is shown by the number of times the Old Testament is quoted in the New Testament.Bagster's Bible gives 889 quotations and allusions.George F.Pentecost gives the number at 885, a few of the allusions given by Bagster's the Old Testament is quoted except Obadiah, Nahum, Zephaniah, and Esther.

There is only one quotation from the Song of Solomon.AccordiTestament quotations and allusions in each New Testament book is as follows:

New Testament Book Old Testament Verse Occurence The Gospel of Matthew 96 The Gospel of Mark 34 The Gospel of Luke 58 The Gospel of John 40 Acts of the Apostles 57 Romans Philippians 1 Thessalonians 2 2 Thessalonians 2 1 Timothy 6 2 Timothy 2 James 1 Peter 20 2 Peter 10 1 John 6 855 Times .

visualization: projects/bibleviz/index.htmlvided the Old Testament into three "collections": the law, the prophets, the psalms.When reading the N.T., how do you know if it is O.T.

text?

Correlation: The Role of a CoordinatorCorrelation - Relating what is being studied with other portions of Scripture and within the One dictionary defines correlation as: To bring two or more things into relation with one another; the act of relating.

This is an exciting and highly rewarding aspect of Bible study.In scope it will range from relating one verse to another, to relating one paragraph to another, and to relating the various chapters of a book to one another.

Since the Bible is truth, and all truth due to its divine origin is unified, it is important to relate various truths to one another.It makes the Scriptures coherent and helps the student to be consistent with what the rest of the Bible says on any given subject.

Some basic ways of correlating your study are through cross-references, paraphrases, outlines, and This expression of correlation is to compare word, verse, idea, event, or story with another portion of Scripture.

Often the content of one passage will help to clarify the content of another.At times you will want to cross-reference the thought with another thought found within the passage you are studying.At other times you will look for the cross-reference outside the passage, but within the book.

Then too, there will be times when you will want to go outside the book you are studying into another portion of

are available for your use.

At times in your study you will discover an important word that you may want toappear important to the passage and you may want to investigate it further.

The person Melchizedek is such an example (Hebrews 5:6).Cross-referencing from within Hebrews, you find him discussed at some length in chapter 7.

Outside of Hebrews, he is introduced in Genesis 14:18 and briefly mentioned in Psalm 110:4.

This kind of cross-reference becomes strategically important in your topical and biographical studies.

These are verses or thoughts that say virtually the sadifferent, giving you fresh insight on the subject you are studying.The Gospels and some of Pauls epistles are places where this type of cross-reference is readily used.

Paul wrote to the Ephesians, Speak to one another with psalms, hymns, and spiritual songs.Sing and make music in your heart to the Lord (Ephesians 5:19).You may cross-reference that with his exhortation to the Colossians: Let the word of Christ dwell in you richly as you teach and counsel one another with all wisdom, and as you sing psalms, hymns and spiritual songs with gratitude in your hearts to God (Colossians 3:16).Comparing the context of these two statements is a fascinating study in itself.The parable of the sower in Matthew 13:3-23 may be cross referenced with the parallel accounts in Mark 4:3-20 and Luke 8:4-15.

The New Testament writers frequently quote from the Old Testament.A study of the context of the passage quoted is often helpful in understanding the point the author is making.When Jesus was in Nazareth, the town in which He was raised, He read from the Scroll of Isaiah in the local synagogue (see.

Messiah
-der printed access this .pdf file on the Web ( Messiah In the Old Testament, the Apocrypha, and the Dead Sea Scrolls
Written by Robert C.Jones Acworth, Georgia
2002 Robert C.Jones

2 Christian Theology and History Adult Sunday School Courses Robert Jones have quality, Biblically-based adult-focused programs.

Unfortunately, just as many churches tend to downplay adult educationory and theology are often purposely ignored.

Yet there is a strong need for adult education focused on both the Bible and the basic tenets and history of the Faith
old testament references to jesus
.

Among the reasons:

Not all adults come from a strong childhood background in the church adult Sunday School classes/Bible studies may be their first serious introduction to what Christianity is all about Christianity (and especially Evangelical Christianity) is under constant attack from the media and popular culture (movies, music, etc.).

We need to give fellow Christians the tools to defend the Faith against e as Peter says in 1 Peter 3:15) Even adult Christians that have a strong Biblical background often know little about the origins and history of their Faith

To better meet the needs of adult Christians (both those mature in their Faith, and those just starting out in the Jewish roots), as well as the development of doctrine in the Church.

The topics represented in these courses are intendeapologetics.

While the primary purpose of these courses is for use in churches, they also may be useful for High School and College projects, especially the courses focused primarily on historical aspects.

One note: these courses are primarily written from an Evangelical Protestant viewpoint (I come from a Reformed Church background), but I hope I've given ample time to other points of view throughout the various courses.

3

The Messiah In the Old Testament, the Apocrypha, and the Dead Sea Scrolls

Written by Robert Jones Acworth, Georgia

2002
-der printed access this .pdf file on the Web ( taken from the HOLY BIBLE, NEW INTERNATIONAL VERSION.

Copyright 1973, 1978, 1984 by International Bible Society.

Used by permission of Zondervan Publishing Table of Contents CHRISTIAN THEOLOGY AND HISTORY ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL COURSES ..............................................................2 TABLE OF CONTENTS ..............................................................................................................................................4 INTRODUCTION .....................................................................................................................................................5 QUIZ ...........................................................................................................................................................................5 NOMENCLATURE ...........................................................................................................................................................5 OLD TESTAMENT ....................................................................................................................................................

6 HISTORICAL BOOKS .........................................................................................................................................................6 THE PSALMS AND JOB .....................................................................................................................................................7 THE PROPHETS ..............................................................................................................................................................8 CHARACTERISTICS OF THE MESSIAH (OLD TESTAMENT).......................................................................................14 APOCRYPHA .........................................................................................................................................................15 DEAD SEA SCROLLS ..............................................................................................................................................16 A DIVINE MESSIAH? ......................................................................................................................................................

16 A SUFFERING SERVANT MESSIAH? ....................................................................................................................................18 A TEACHER OF RIGHTEOUSNESS ......................................................................................................................................18 TWO MESSIAHS?..........................................................................................................................................................

19 SOURCES ..............................................................................................................................................................19 NOTES ..................................................................................................................................................................20

5 Introduction The Old Testament, the Apocrypha and the Dead Sea Scrolls contain prophecies of a coming messiah.

Christians believe that this messiah has already come (and will come again) Jesus Christ.

Also, Christians believe that the Messiah Jesus is divine, the very Son of God.

Using the three aforementioned sources, a

strong case can be made (as was made by the Gospel writers) that Jesus was/is the promised messiah.

In this course examine many of the more well-known messianic prophecies in the Old Testament, and in other Second Temple Judaism sources, and observations expecting.

Many Bible commentaries written before the discovery of the Dead Sea Scrolls state ad them out of subjugation by the Romans
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