The project for the week of Aug 14 2018

The project for the week of Aug 14 2018

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Hey guys,

This is the first week of the Men’s ministry so we will kick-off Galatians.   I’m not sure how many new guys will come but let’s make them feel welcome……stepping into a “bible study”, especially for the first time, can be tough. Thanks for helping develop disciples in Christ!  Our goal is to help men study the bible, while developing faith in all of us. For this week,  read the entire book of Galatians. Paul develops 3 main thoughts and groups them in chapters Gal 1- Gal 2, Gal 3-Gal 4 and Gal 5 - Gal 6.   
Outline
  •      Paul’s defense of his apostleship (Gal 1:1–2:21)
  •      Paul’s defense of his gospel (Gal 3:1–5:12)
  •      Application of his viewpoint Gal 5:13–6:18) [1]
The first week will be an overview, positioning Galatians in the biblical timeline and discussing the points Paul is raising and why.     We’ll tie key events from the old testament to Galatians.    We will quote the  NKJV since this is the Old Testament, and the Logos Bible Software allows you to have a reverse interlinear that features the NKJV 
Read Gen 12:2-3 
2
     
c
I

will

make

you

a

 great

nation
;
w


ʾeʿeś
ḵā

gāḏôl
wa
l ḡôy
w 1


ʿśh 1
ʾth 1

gdl
w 1
l 1 gwh



6213
859

1419

1471
d
I

will

bless

you


ʾăḇāreḵ
ḵā


brk 2
ʾth 1
1288
859
And
make
your
name
great
;
wa
ʾăḡaddĕlâ
ḵā
šĕme
w 1
gdl
ʾth 1
šēm 1


1431
859
8034

e
And

you

shall

be

a

blessing
.
we


hĕyē

bĕrāḵâ
w 1


hyh

bĕrāḵâ 1 brk 2



1961

1293
3
     
f
I

will

bless

those

who

bless

you
,
wa


ʾăḇārăḵāh


mĕḇorḵê
ḵā
w 1


brk 2


brk 2
ʾth 1



1288


1288
859
And

I

will

curse

him

who

curses

you
;
û


ʾāʾōr


mĕqallel
ḵā
w 1


ʾrr


qll
ʾth 1



779


7043
859
And 
in

 g
you

all

the

families

of 

the

earth

shall 

be

 h
 blessed
w
b
ĕḵā
kōl

mišpĕḥōṯ

ʾăḏāmâ


niḇrĕḵû
w 1
b
ʾth 1
kōl kll

špḥ

h 1
ʾăḏāmâ 1 ʾdm


brk 2


859
3605

4940


127


1288
[2]


[2]

c
[Gen. 17:4–6]; 18:18; 46:3; Deut. 26:5; 1 Kin. 3:8
d
Gen. 22:17; 24:35
e
Gen. 28:4; Zech. 8:13; Gal. 3:14
f
Gen. 24:35; 27:29; Ex. 23:22; Num. 24:9
g
Gen. 18:18; 22:18; 26:4; 28:14; Ps. 72:17; Matt. 1:1; Luke 3:34; Acts 3:25; [Gal. 3:8]
h
Is. 41:27
Genesis 12:2
Gen 13:16, Gen 15:5, Gen 17:5, Gen 17:6, Gen 18:18, Genesis 22:17, Gen 18:18, Gen 24:35, Gen 26:4, Gen 27:29, Gen 28:3, Gen 28:14  Gen 35:11, Gen 46:3, Exod 1:7, Exod 32:10, Num 14:12, Num 24:9, Num 24:10, Deut 26:5, 2 Sam 7:9 1 Kings 3:8, 1 Kings 3:9, Micah 7:20, Rom 4:11, Gal 3:7

thou shalt.
Gen 14:14–16, Gen 18:18, Genesis 19:29, Gen 28:4, 1 Kings 1:47, Gal 3:14

Genesis 12:3 
And I. Gen 27:29, Exod 23:22, Num 24:9, Matt 25:40, Matt 25:45  
in thee. Gen 18:18, Gen 22:18, Gen 26:4, Gen 28:14, Genesis 30:27, Gen 28:30, Gen 39:5, Psalm 72:17, Acts 3:25, Acts 3:26  Rom 4:11, 1 Cor 1:30, Gal 3:8, Gal 3:16, Gal 3:28, Eph 1:3, Col 3:11, Rev 7:9   [3]

12:2 I will make you a great nation Yahweh’s second promise to Abram refers to a miraculous multiplication; Abram and his wife are simply two people and past childbearing age (compare Isa 51:2).

I will make your name great This third promise of Yahweh to Abram is a promise of renown and reputation, but primarily relates to material blessing, as Deut 7:13–14 indicates.

12:3 I will bless those who bless you God’s promise to bless and support Abram’s line shows a shift in His relationship with humanity. He now focuses on a chosen people.[4]


 and Gen 17:10.
10 
This

is

My

covenant

which

you

shall

keep
between

Me

and

zōʾṯ

y
bĕrîṯi
ʾăšer


tišmĕrû
bêni
y
û
ḇênê
ze

ʾănî
bĕrîṯ brh 1
ʾăšer ʾšr 1


šmr
bayin byn
ʾănî
w 1
bayin byn
2063

589
1285
834


8104
996
589

996
you

and

your

descendants

after

you
s
Every

male

child

among

ḵem
û
ḇên
ḵā
zarʿă
ʾaḥărê
ḵā
kāl
zāḵār

l
ʾtm 1
w 1
bayin byn
ʾth 1
zeraʿ zrʿ
ʾaḥar
ʾth 1
kōl kll
zāḵār

l 1
859

996
859
2233
310
859
3605
2145


you

shall

be

circumcised
;
āḵem


himmôl
ʾtm 1


mwl 1
859


4135
[5]





s
John 7:22; Acts 7:8


Genesis 17:10 
Every. 
Gen 17:11, Gen 34:15, Exod 4:25, Exod 12:48, Deut 10:16, Deut 30:6, Josh 5:2, Josh 5:4, Jer 4:4, Jer 9:25, Jer 9:26  Acts 7:8, Rom 2:28, Rom 2:29, Rom 3:1, Rom 3:25, Rom 3:28, Rom 3:30, Rom 4:9–11, 1 Cor 7:18, 1 Cor 7:19, Gal 3:28 Gal 5:3–6, Gal 6:12, Eph 2:11, Phil 3:3, Col 2:11, Col 2:12  [6]

Genesis 17:9-11 
17:9 you shall keep My covenant. Despite repeated disobedience by the patriarchs and the nation, God’s faithfulness to His covenant commitment never wavered (e.g., Deut. 4:25–31; 30:1–9; 1 Chr. 16:15–18; Jer. 30:11; 46:27, 28; Amos 9:8; Luke 1:67–75; Heb. 6:13–18). Divine attestations of Abraham’s obedience (22:16–18; 26:3–5) were pronounced years after the formal establishment of His covenant (12:1–3; 15:12–18). Though the nation was apostate, there was always an obedient remnant of faithful Israelites (see Zeph. 3:12, 13).
17:11 a sign of the covenant. Circumcision (cutting away the male foreskin) was not entirely new in this period of history, but the special religious and theocratic significance then applied to it was entirely new, thus identifying the circumcised as belonging to the physical and ethnical lineage of Abraham (cf. Acts 7:8; Rom. 4:11). Without divine revelation, the rite would not have had this distinctive significance, thus it remained a theocratic distinctive of Israel (cf. v. 13). There was a health benefit, since disease could be kept in the folds of the foreskin, so that removing it prevented that. Historically, Jewish women have had the lowest rate of cervical cancer. But the symbolism had to do with the need to cut away sin and be cleansed. It was the male organ which most clearly demonstrated the depth of depravity because it carried the seed that produced depraved sinners. Thus, circumcision symbolized the need for a profoundly deep cleansing to reverse the effects of depravity.[7]



    From this foundation, we’ll visit Exo 19 
Exo 19:1–25 Exodus 19 marks the arrival of the Israelites at Sinai. There, they will meet with Yahweh and receive the law and God’s instructions for the priesthood, sacrifices, offerings, and the tabernacle. Before Israel leaves Sinai, they will have everything needed to function as a nation—except the land itself. The law informs the Israelites how to approach God and live with their fellow citizens. It was, in effect, a national constitution designed for Israel’s theocratic kingdom. In addition to providing Israel’s national and spiritual identity, the law was also a covenant treaty between the nation and God. As such, it is arranged in the manner of ancient Near Eastern covenants. Important distinctions will also be evident in the special relationship between Yahweh and His people. The foremost example is the idea that the legal code of Israel was expressed as the specific divine will of Yahweh for both individual citizens and the nation as a whole. This belief distinguishes Israel’s culture from her pagan neighbors. [8]
& Exo 20 
Exo 20:1–21 While ch. 20 is known for the Ten Commandments, the Hebrew words for “ten” and “commandment” do not appear in the chapter. The Hebrew phrase asereth haddevarim, which may be rendered as “ten words,” appears in another passage connected to the Sinai scene (Exo 34:11–28). Those commandments (words) do not exactly match the 10 laws in Exo 20 (or the parallel passage in Deut 5). This has generated debate over which commands should be considered the core of the law and how they are to be numbered. The 10 laws can be divided into two groups of five. The first five focus on the relationship between a person and God. The second five focus on person-to-person relationships.[9]
Exo 20:22–26 This passage is the transition to the legal corpus often called the Covenant Code (or book of the covenant) found in Exo 20:22–23:33. This legal material is bracketed by the narrative of Israel’s encounter with Yahweh at Mount Sinai (chs. Exo 19Exo 24). Exo 20:22 alludes directly to that divine encounter (compare Exo 19:3–6), and Yahweh’s prohibition of idols of gold or silver connects back to the commandment in Exo 20:4. The laws related to altars point ahead to Exo 24, when Moses writes down Yahweh’s instructions and builds an altar (Exo 24:3–4). The narrative structure presents the laws of Exo 20:22–23:33 as what the Hebrew text calls the sepher habberith (which may be translated “book of the covenant”) mentioned in Exo 24:7. In this way, Exo 20:22–26 acts as a literary and conceptual bridge to ch. 21. Exodus 21:1 formally marks the material in Exo 21:1–23:33 as a distinct legal corpus.[10]



and discuss Israel 
and the Law 
then move through 2 Kings 

and follow Abraham’s seed through David

, then on to the fall of Israel 

and to the Gospel.

   We’ll briefly discuss Paul’s personal journey and why it’s so important to his message to the Galatians.
   

Again, this will be an overview to build context for our study…….looking forward to Tuesday……

Grace to you,

Nathan 

This concludes the project for the week of Aug 14 2018

Appendix / Bibliography

[1] Barry, J. D., Mangum, D., Brown, D. R., Heiser, M. S., Custis, M., Ritzema, E., … Bomar, D. (2012, 2016). Faithlife Study Bible. Bellingham, WA: Lexham Press.

[2] The New King James Version. (1982). (Ge 12:2–3). Nashville: Thomas Nelson.

[3]Smith, J. H. (1992). The new treasury of scripture knowledge: The most complete listing of cross references available anywhere- every verse, every theme, every important word. Nashville TN: Thomas Nelson. PARSONS TECHNOLOGY, INC. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Copyright : Electronic Edition STEP Files Copyright © 1998, Parsons Technology, Inc. Smith, J. H. (1992). The new treasury of scripture knowledge: The most complete listing of cross references available anywhere- every verse, every theme, every important word. Nashville TN: Thomas Nelson. The New King James Version. (1982). (Gen 12:2-3). Nashville: Thomas Nelson.A Treasury of Scripture Knowledge, R.A.Torrey. 


[4]Barry, J. D., Mangum, D., Brown, D. R., Heiser, M. S., Custis, M., Ritzema, E., … Bomar, D. (2012, 2016). Faithlife Study Bible (Ge 12:2–3). Bellingham, WA: Lexham Press.



[5]The New King James Version. (1982). (Ge 17:10). Nashville: Thomas Nelson.

[6] Smith, J. H. (1992). The new treasury of scripture knowledge: The most complete listing of cross references available anywhere- every verse, every theme, every important word. Nashville TN: Thomas Nelson. PARSONS TECHNOLOGY, INC. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Copyright : Electronic Edition STEP Files Copyright © 1998, Parsons Technology, Inc. Smith, J. H. (1992). The new treasury of scripture knowledge: The most complete listing of cross references available anywhere- every verse, every theme, every important word. Nashville TN: Thomas Nelson. The New King James Version. (1982). (Gen 17:10). Nashville: Thomas Nelson.A Treasury of Scripture Knowledge, R.A.Torrey. 

[7] MacArthur, J., Jr. (Ed.). (1997). The MacArthur Study Bible (electronic ed., p. 38). Nashville, TN: Word Pub.

[8]Barry, J. D., Mangum, D., Brown, D. R., Heiser, M. S., Custis, M., Ritzema, E., … Bomar, D. (2012, 2016). Faithlife Study Bible (Ex 19:1–25). Bellingham, WA: Lexham Press.

[9] Barry, J. D., Mangum, D., Brown, D. R., Heiser, M. S., Custis, M., Ritzema, E., … Bomar, D. (2012, 2016). Faithlife Study Bible (Ex 20:1–21). Bellingham, WA: Lexham Press.

[10] Barry, J. D., Mangum, D., Brown, D. R., Heiser, M. S., Custis, M., Ritzema, E., … Bomar, D. (2012, 2016). Faithlife Study Bible (Ex 20:22–26). Bellingham, WA: Lexham Press.





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