Summary of Bible book Isaiah Let my people know !…

Bruce Vernall | PentecostalTheology.com

Summary of Bible book Isaiah
Let my people know !

Author: Isaiah (1:1; Matt. 3:3; John 12:39-41; Rom. 15:12).
Time of Writing: The eighth century B.C.
Place of Writing: Jerusalem.
Time Period Covered: About sixty-four years, from around 760 B.C., a few years before the death of King Uzziah (Azariah), to about 696 B.C., a few years after the death of Hezekiah (6:1; 1:1).

Subject of Isaiah:
The Salvation of Jehovah through the Incarnated, Crucified, Resurrected, Ascended, and Coming Christ.

10 Comments

  • Reply January 11, 2018

    Varnel Watson

    keep them coming

  • Reply February 24, 2018

    Joseph D. Absher

    Maybe you can help me out with 1:1-6

  • Reply February 24, 2018

    Varnel Watson

    sure

  • Reply February 24, 2018

    Joseph D. Absher

    The Lord gave to me a couple of months ago

  • Reply February 25, 2018

    Joseph D. Absher

    When the prophet Isaiah says he Saw. What did he mean.
    Strong’s Definitions: חָזָה châzâh, khaw-zaw’; a primitive root; to gaze at; mentally to perceive, contemplate (with pleasure); specifically, to have a vision of:—behold, look, prophesy, provide, see.

    There several different things mention in the open. Verses 1-6
    He essentially “saw” the condition of God people

  • Reply February 25, 2018

    Varnel Watson

    generally speaking saw and perceived?

  • Reply February 25, 2018

    Joseph D. Absher

    I’m asking. Do you think it was the gift of “discerning of spirits”

  • Reply February 25, 2018

    Varnel Watson

    probably not

  • Reply February 25, 2018

    Joseph D. Absher

    He “saw” a vision? And God talked to him

  • Reply February 25, 2018

    Joseph D. Absher

    What do the pioneers in Pentecost say about visions. God still gives vision. Not a “mission statement” a vision from heaven.
    Isaiah saw something and heard something. Here it was the condition of God’s people. They were in bad shape. Rebels.

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.