‘Ear’, ‘Body’, or Both? – (Psalm 40:6, Hebrews 10:5)

Hebrews 10:5 references Psalm 40:6 – however, instead of saying ‘ear’ as the Psalm does, Hebrews says ‘body’.

Here the two verses are reconciled and explained in context;

Hebrews 8:13 Explained: ‘…a new covenant, he makes the first one obsolete.’

Hebrews 8:13 Explained: ‘…a new covenant, he makes the first one obsolete.’

The following explanation is intended to share how Hebrews 8:13 in no way says that a believer no longer observes the law of Moses – but rather in context, we will see that it instead speaks of something else – and that a believer observes the Law of Moses (Torah) with this faith.

The ‘angel of the LORD’ – There Is No ‘Trinity’

This explanation aims to show that ‘the angel of the LORD’, is not necessarily the same angel in every instance. Such would inturn mean that the incorrect man made doctrine known as the ‘trinity’ – which typically counts every instance of ‘angel of the LORD’ (especially in the Old Testament) as being a reference for it meaning it is Christ appearing – as incorrect.

You Are Not Sinning*, They Are! (The Enemy; Isaiah 28, Romans 7, Ephesians 6:12)

An introduction to the spiritual phenomenon that plagues a believer in Messiah (Christ), who the enemy actually is here (Eph 6:12), and how to approach them – all as we see it linked in the Old and New Testaments.

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Loving Enemies, Discipline, Wrath, and Overcoming.

Exploring how the view of the relatively righteous living on the earth during the times of the Old Testament (Tanakh), was the same as those living in the times of the New Testament (Brit Chadasha) – with regards to blessing enemies, instead of cursing them.

The difference between discipline and wrath is briefly looked at also.

‘Why Is The New Testament Written In Greek And Not Hebrew?’

Question: ‘If the Old Testament is written in Hebrew, why is the New Testament written in Greek and not Hebrew?’

Hebrew scribes (such as the apostle Paul) whom had to communicate the good news of everlasting life by believing in Messiah (Christ) not only to to Israel, but to the world outside of Israel.

The ‘suffering servant’ is a Man, Given As A Covenant For The Nation (Isaiah 42:6, 49:8)

Another two fantastic verses which show us that the servant whom G-d sent is one man (Messiah/Christ), who was given as a covenant for the nation (many people) – are Isaiah 42:6, 49:8).

Why did Christ say; ‘…my God my God, why have you forsaken me…’?

When the risen King Messiah (Christ) was crucified, some of his very last words were…