An overview of the book of Zechariah.
We rarely have answers to our “why” or “how long” questions, but we have clear instructions from the Lord:
Join us for another remarkably timely reminder from a an ancient prophet whose words to his original audience point them, and us, to timeless truth about the God we serve.
Men have always had the same responses to crisis: How long?
How can this go on? Why do the righteous suffer? Why do the wicked prosper?
God, why aren’t You doing something?
Unlike most prophets who spoke to Judah, Israel, Assyria, the Babylonians–some people group–this is a conversation between a prophet and God. Join us as we study this unique prophetic text:
Some scholars would argue that the book of Esther shouldn’t be in the Bible. Neither God’s name nor his laws appear in the text, no miracles occur, no prophet speaks – but here, in this text, we see God’s providence.
To the first recipients, Leviticus offered freedom from the burden of the Law through instruction for confession and worship.
The Pentateuch––the first five books of the Bible––is a whole in five parts. We might even say it’s one book with five chapters, and Leviticus is one of them.
In 2 Peter Chapter 2, we studied a clear warning against false teaching and immorality. Now Peter addresses his audience as a pastor, encouraging his readers to remember God’s word in the face of coming opposition and mockers’ denial of Christ’s return.