Isaiah 40-55
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Isaiah 40-55 the suffering servant of God by Christopher Richard North

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Published by S.C.M. Press in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Bible. -- O.T. -- Isaiah XL-LV.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Previous ed. (B52-5206) 1952.

Statementby Christopher R. North.
SeriesTorch Bible commentaries
The Physical Object
Pagination158p.,19cm
Number of Pages158
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19060185M

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Isaiah King James Version (KJV) 40 Comfort ye, comfort ye my people, saith your God. 2 Speak ye comfortably to Jerusalem, and cry unto her, that her warfare is accomplished, that her iniquity is pardoned: for she hath received of the Lord 's hand double for all her sins. The Message of Isaiah A Literary-Theological Commentary [John Goldingay] on cyrusofficial.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Message of Isaiah traces the argument of Isaiah to show how the chapters bring a message of encouragement and challenge about God's intention to restore the Judean communityCited by: Scholars have traditionally isolated three distinct sections of what is known as the Book of Isaiah, and in Isaiah 40—55, distinguished biblical scholar Joseph Blenkinsopp provides a new translation and critical commentary on the section usually referred to as Second or Deutero cyrusofficial.com second volume in a three-volume commentary, it easily maintains the high standards of acad4/5(12). The book of Isaiah contains some of the most beautiful prophetic verses in the Old Testament, but what is its real purpose? In Isaiah Build a Highway for God, the greatest of prophets proclaims the coming deliverance of God's cyrusofficial.com Kevin Perrotta explains how the prophet's message can change our lives cyrusofficial.com: Kevin Perrotta.

Introduction Servanthood is a prominent concept in Isaiah [1]These chapters are generally seen as a literary unit. The majority of scholars relate their perspective to the exilic period; see William Sanford LaSor, David Allan Hubbard, and Frederic Willia. The book of Numbers tells us, “The Lord had also executed judgments on their gods” (Num. ). Elsewhere, we read that God redeemed the nation of Israel “from Egypt and their gods” (2 Sam. ). In the same way, Isaiah is really a polemic against the false and impotent gods of Paganism. The Book of Isaiah has been immensely influential in the formation of Christianity, from the devotion to the Virgin Mary to anti-Jewish polemic, medieval passion iconography, and modern Christian feminism and liberation theology. Isaiah 40– A new translation with introduction and commentary. Doubleday. Comfort for God’s People - “Comfort, comfort my people,” says your God. “Speak tenderly to Jerusalem. Tell her that her sad days are gone and her sins are pardoned. Yes, the LORD has punished her twice over for all her sins.” Listen! It’s the voice of someone shouting, “Clear the way through the wilderness for the LORD! Make a straight highway through the wasteland for our God.

Chapters 40–55 in the Book of Isaiah are believed to be the work of a prophet who lived with the Hebrew exiles during the Babylonian captivity. Because this prophet's real name is unknown and his work has been preserved in the collection of writings that include the prophecies of the earlier Isaiah, he is usually designated as Deutero-Isaiah. A prophet who comforts (Isaiah 40–55) Chapters 40 to 55 of the Book of Isaiah constitute a short collection of prophetic texts that make up a clear literary unit, whose author has effaced himself behind his message. We know neither his name nor the place from which he speaks. All we know is that his message concerns the events which took. Apr 16,  · Scholars have traditionally isolated three distinct sections of what is known as the Book of Isaiah, and in Isaiah , distinguished biblical scholar Joseph Blenkinsopp provides a new translation and critical commentary on the section usually referred to as Second or Deutero Brand: Yale University Press. “Isaiah 40–55 contains some of the best-known, most-cherished, and theologically significant texts in the Bible. Isaiah 40–55 provides us with the vocabulary and conceptual framework to understand the nature and purpose of the Father’s mission in and through his .