Download The NIV Application Commentary: Haggai, Zechariah by Mark J. Boda PDF

By Mark J. Boda

Haggai/Zechariah, that is a part of the NIV program remark sequence, is helping readers learn the way the message of those prophets who challenged and inspired the folk of God after the go back from Babylon may have an identical strong influence at the group of religion this present day.

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2) Chapters 12 and 14 use strong divine warrior imagery with a global dimension, a characteristic of chapters 9–10. (3) One finds the same linkage between idolatry and prophecy/divination in 13:1–6 as in 10:1–3. Therefore, one can discern continuity and discontinuity between chapters 9–11 and 12–14. The two collections may have distinct roots (see further below), but they share a common tradition and prophetic community. They have been gathered together into a final collection and need to be interpreted in this larger context.

B. Becking and R. Albertz (Studies in Theology and Religion 5; Assen: Royal Van Gorcum, 2003), 156– 67. 40. Boda, “Oil,” Article 10. 39 Introduction to encourage the priests to fulfill their responsibilities in the temple and cooperate with the royal figure in the rebuilding project (3:1–10; 6:9–15). Prophetic endorsement of royal participation in the rebuilding project is encouraged in chapter 4 and the importance of adherence to the law is highlighted in chapter 5. The final form of 1:8–6:15 reveals a breadth of concern.

49:8; Heb. 10:37–38; Hab. 2:3–4) as invitations to experience God’s forgiveness in Christ. New Testament theology is founded on prophetic material, laying the foundation for reflection on sin (Rom. 3:15–17; Isa. 59:7–8), sovereignty (Rom. 9:19–21; Isa. 29:16; 45:9; Rom. 9:13; Mal. 1:2–3), omniscience (Rom. 11:34; 1 Cor. 2:16; Isa. 40:13), divine wisdom (1 Cor. 1:19; Isa. 29:14), grace (1 Cor. 2:9; Isa. 64:4), resurrection (1 Cor. 15:54–55; Isa. 25:8; Hos. 13:14), and revelation (1 Peter 1:23–25; Isa.

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