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Numbers 22-24: Balak, Balaam, and the Talking Donkey

Original Publication Date
April 23, 2016
Updated
Jan 10, 2023 1:37 AM
Tags
NumbersChapter StudyMoabAnimalsMessianic ProphecyProphecyFalse Deities and Prophets
Bible References
Numbers 22-24
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Table of Contents
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This page was originally posted on my Blogger version of the blog on April 23, 2016 The content below has a few minor tweaks for clarity, and additional references, and some updated information.

Introduction

The next series of events that are recounted are extremely interesting and place the Israelites almost as secondary characters. We see these events from the point of view of Balak, king of Moab, and Balaam. Balaam is summoned to the king in the hopes of placing a curse on the Israelites.

Balak's Decision

Balak fears Israel after he witnesses them defeat the Amorites. Since Moab was a tribal confederation to which Midian also belonged,[1] Balak calls for elders from Midian to discus the issue. He decides to send for Balaam (who must have been known as a sorcerer or priest sorts), with the desire for Balaam to curse the Israelites and grant favor to Moab in battle.

Balaam Seeks God

The princes of Moab take Balak's request to Balaam, who does not rush into a decision. Instead, Balaam consults God before deciding on the matter. This is the manner in which we should make our decisions today. While, it does appear that Balaam may be pagan, he hears from the one true God when he seeks consul. I'm not sure if Balaam sought out the God of Abraham, though we do know that some of the Midianites worshipped the God of the Israelites (e.g. Moses' father-in-law) and where descended from Abraham. Overall, Balaam reminds me of the false prophets of today. They speak of God, claim to commune with God, but when it came time for action, Balaam did what Balaam wanted.

Naturally, when God speaks to Balaam, He tells him not to curse Israelβ€”Balaam doesn't have the power to strip Israel of God's love or protection. God asks Balaam who the men with him are, likely God's way of putting things in to perspective and showcase God's position of authority over all. On top of not cursing Israel, God tells Balaam not to go with the men (presumably back to Balak). The princes, who were likely afraid to take Balaam's "no" back to the king, begin to barter with him to get a "yes."

At the promise of great power, Balaam says he will check again with God. Though he reminds the princes that he can't go against God's will, this is a pointless action. Balaam isn't going to God for the sake of Balak or because he truly wants what he's asking for. When Moses interceded to "change" God's mind for the sake of Israel, he went humbly with a heart for the people he interceded on behalf of. There is nothing humble about Balaam's inquiry; he simply wanted the power promised to him by Balak's men.

In response, God comes to Balaam at night. God instructs Balaam to only go with the princes if they ask him. The next morning when Balaam wakes, he saddles his donkey leaves with princes without prompt. Angry at Balaam's disobedience, God sends the Angel of theΒ Lord.

A Talking Donkey

The Angel of theΒ LordΒ stands in Balaam's way, but Balaam is unable to see the angel. The donkey, on the other hand, could see the angel and knew to be afraid. She turns from the path and goes into the adjacent field. Unaware of what is occurring, Balaam strikes the donkey for leaving the path and tries to force her back in the direction he insists upon going. The angel then appears in a vineyard, presumably blocking Balaam's new direction. This time, the donkey thrusts herself into a wall, injuring Balaam's foot in the process. Again he strikes the donkey in ignorant anger. Determined to continue, Balaam forces the donkey on. When the angel appears again, the donkey lays down beneath Balaam. In anger, Balaam strikes the donkey with his staffβ€”presumably he used his hand the first 2 times.

Perhaps feeling sorry for the donkey, or simply wanting to show Balaam the error of his ways, God grants the donkey the ability to speak. Immediately, the donkey confronts Balaam about his mistreatment of her. As the two talk, theΒ LordΒ opens Balaam's eyes so that he can see the angel. Upon seeing the sword wielding angel, Balaam falls to his face (presumably in both shame and adoration). Like the donkey, the Angel questions Balaam regarding his treatment of the donkey. The angel also explains the donkey's behavior and warns Balaam that he is going against God's instruction. Admitting to his sin, Balaam offers to return home. Surprising, the angel does not agree to this, but instead sends him forward with the warning to only speak that which God commands.

Balaam & Balak Meet

The first order of business when the two men meet, is for Balak to ask Balaam why he didn't come to him. I'm not sure if Balak is referring to the fact that Balaam initially refused or that Balaam arrived after the princes returned. We don't know if the princes were there for Balaam's encounter with the angel or not, though it seems unlikely. If they were not present, it stands to reason they arrived without Balaam and assumed he'd changed his mind. Once this situation is cleared up for Balak, the two converse and Balaam maintains that he can only do what God commands. The two men then journey to Kirjath-huzoth, where Balak hopes to begin the process of cursing the Israelites.

The First Sacrifice & Prophecy

One of two things happens when Balaam and Balak reach their destination. Either Balak's pagan origins leads him to believes he can persuade God to change His mind by offering sacrifices, or knowing that the sacrifices wouldn't work, Balaam extorted Balak to perform sacrifices anyway (similar to preachers today charging outrageous prices for their insight to the word of God). Balak offers sheep and oxen to Baal in hopes of gaining favor, unaware that it is God who is making the decision. Balaam instructs Balak to build seven altars. On each altar, Balaam sacrifices one ox and one ram. Balaam either means for these to be sacrificed to God or God comes on behalf of Israel despite Balaam dabbling paganism.

When God comes to Balaam, he gives him a prophecy. Balaam recounts the prophecy to Balak, stating that the Israelites will live in the land alone. He reiterates the fulfillment of God's promise to Abraham, in which Abraham's seed would be uncountable like the dust. Balak becomes upset that not only does Balaam not curse Israel, but he did the opposite and pronounced a blessing on them. Balak still thinks he can change God's mind; it is unclear whether Balak knows he is dealing with God or still thinks he is dealing with Baal.

The Second Sacrifice & Prophecy

The second time, Balak takes Balaam to Zophim and the top of Pisgah (Mt. Nebo). Again, they build seven altars, offer seven bulls, and offer seven rams. Then, Balaam consults with God. Balaam tells Balak the words God revealed to him, which are some of the most important assertions about God's character we have. God informs Balaam (and Balak, through Balaam) that He is not a man, He doesn't lie, and He will do what He says.

19 God is not a man, that he should lie; neither the son of man, that he should repent: hath he said, and shall he not do it? or hath he spoken, and shall he not make it good?Β 20 Behold, I have received commandment to bless: and he hath blessed; and I cannot reverse it.

Balaam informs Balak that God didn't bring the Israelites out of bondage in Egypt only to fail; therefore, nothing (and no one) can stand against Israel. Balaam says that they will rise up as a great lion and lift up a young lion. The young lion is prophesied to eat the prey and drink the blood of the slain. Balak begs Balaam not to bless Israel, or even curse them, as he wants another chance to convince God to curse the Israelites.

The Third Sacrifice & Prophecy

The third time, the pair journey to Peor to repeat the persuasion ritual of Balak's choice. Again, they build seven altars, sacrificing one bull and one ram on each altar. God, unchanging, still means to bless Israel. Balaam heads toward the wilderness where he can see the Israelites. Here, the Spirit of God comes upon him and gives another prophecy. Balaam learns that the Israelites will be more powerful than Agag, king of the Amalekites. He is told of the land's abundance under Israel's dominion. Again, Israel is compared to a lion who will conquer and prosper.

Balak's Anger

It is understandable that Balak was angry at Balaam; he went out of his way to summon Balaam, sacrificed 21 bulls and 21 rams (the poor animals died for nothing), and was still rejected. On top of not gaining a curse for Israel, Balak watches Balaam bless the Israelites multiple times. When viewed from Balak's point of view, he was doing everything he could to make his goal a reality. The problem wasn't how hard he worked or how much effort he put it, but the fact that it simply wasn't meant to be. We must remember this as we walk through life, as well.

Lesson to Learn

Balak walked contrary to God, so he was destined to lose, just as we are when we embark on paths that do not align with God's plan. Balak could have listened the first time and chosen a different course, but he kept knocking on the same door, hoping God would change His mind. This is something we must watch for today; God will always tell us when we are taking the wrong path, just as He stood in Balaam's way and refused to grant Balak's request. It is up to us to listen.

Sent Away

Balak sends Balaam away in anger, though Balaam reminds him that from the beginning, Balaam had warned Balak that he could only do that which God commanded. Interestingly, we aren't told if Balaam was actually one of God's people or just followed God's word that one time. In any case, we are reminded that when those around us say things we do not want to hear, we have to consider whether God is speaking to us through that person or if that person is just spouting nonsense.

The Fourth Prophecy

Balaam's final prophecy foretells of both King David and Jesus.[1] Likely, the intent was for Jesus, since Balaam says he will see the person one day. Balaam also foretells the star of Bethlehem, a great king, and the destruction of the children of Sheth. Sheth is likely a reference to Seth, which would make the final prophecy a reference to all people.[1][2][3] It is also possible that the word "sheth" was not a person's name but meant "tumult" thus rendering the prophecy valid for the sons of tumult.[4]

Jesus will destroy everyone at His second coming, which would definitely apply to the destruction of the children of Seth, so perhaps this is what Balaam was speaking of. David, also associated with a star, defeated Moab and Edom. Technically, he fulfilled the prophecy, but to a lesser extent than Jesus. Balaam prophesies that the one who will be given dominion will be from the progeny of Jacob. Finally, he predicts the fall of Amalek, the Kenites, Assur, and Eber.

References and Footnotes

  1. Holman Bible Publishers.Β Holman KJV Study Bible. pg. 271-275. 2014
  2. Uittenbogaard, Arie. "The name Sheth in the Bible".Β Abiram Publications. 2016
  3. "Sheth".Β Bible Hub. 2016
  4. "Sheth".Β Bible Study Tools. 2016

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This page was originally posted on my Blogger version of the blog on June 1, 2015 The content below has a few minor tweaks for clarity, and additional references, and some updated information.

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References and Footnotes

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NumbersChapter StudySacrificeTemple
πŸ“–
Numbers 8-10: Instructions
NumbersChapter StudyLeviPassover
πŸ“–
Numbers 5: A Few Laws and a Test
NumbersChapter StudyLawAdultery
πŸ“–
Numbers 3-4: Levite Duties
NumbersChapter Study
πŸ“–
Numbers 6: The Nazarite Vow
NumbersChapter StudySamsonJohn the BaptistOaths and VowsSamuelFastingClean and UncleanPaul
πŸ“–
Numbers 1-3: The First Census
NumbersChapter StudyAngelsIsraelDanJudahEphraimLeviRueben
πŸ“–
Numbers 35: Special Cities
NumbersChapter StudyMurderPovertyLeviRepentance and Forgiveness
πŸ“–
Numbers 36: Female Inheritance
NumbersChapter Study
πŸ“–
Leviticus 21-22: More on Priests
LeviticusChapter StudyPriesthoodLeviRelationships
πŸ“–
Leviticus 19-20: Righteousness
LeviticusChapter StudyAppearanceCommandmentsLawSacrificeAdulteryWitchcraftFood and DietFeasts & Holy DaysJustice
πŸ“–
Leviticus 17-18: Immorality
LeviticusChapter StudySacrificeFalse Deities and ProphetsSexual Imorality
πŸ“–
Leviticus 16: Atonement
LeviticusChapter StudySacrificeFeasts & Holy DaysSabbath
πŸ“–
Leviticus 14-15: Unclean Buildings & Unclean Flesh
LeviticusChapter StudyClean and Unclean
πŸ“–
Leviticus 13-14: Skin Diseases & Leprosy
LeviticusChapter Study
πŸ“–
Leviticus 11-12: Clean and Unclean
LeviticusChapter StudyClean and UncleanFood and Diet
πŸ“–
Leviticus 6-7: Offering Laws
LeviticusChapter StudySacrificeLawAaronPriesthood
πŸ“–
Leviticus 8-10: The Priesthood
LeviticusChapter StudyPriesthoodSacrifice
πŸ“–
Leviticus 1-6: Offerings
LeviticusChapter StudySacrificeOaths and Vows
πŸ“–
Leviticus 23: Feasts & Holy Days
LeviticusChapter StudyFeasts & Holy DaysPassoverDay of AtonementTabernaclesPentecost
πŸ“–
Leviticus 24-25: Expectations & Appropriate Behavior
LeviticusChapter StudyFeasts & Holy DaysBlasphemyLawServants and SlavesTemple
πŸ“–
Leviticus 26-27: Consequences
LeviticusChapter Study
πŸ“
Earrings, Piercings, and Christians
LeviticusAppearance
πŸ‘€
Aaron
AaronExodusCharacter StudyLeviticusNumbersDeuteronomy
πŸ‘€
Moses
MosesExodusCharacter StudyLeviticusNumbersDeuteronomy
πŸ“
S.O.A.P. Method
ExodusTithesMoneyStudy the Word
❓
Would You Rather?: Plagues vs. Famine
Would You RatherPlaguesExodus
πŸ“
Do Not Take the LORD’s Name in Vain
CommandmentsDeuteronomyExodusNames of GodBlasphemy
πŸ“
Do Not Steal
DeuteronomyExodusCommandmentsLawTheft
πŸ“
Do Not Covet
CommandmentsExodusDeuteronomyCovet
πŸ“–
Exodus 35-40: The Tabernacle & Priesthood Pt. 2
ExodusChapter Study
πŸ“–
Exodus 33-35: Repentance & The Second Set of Tablets
ExodusChapter StudyRepentance and ForgivenessClean and UncleanIsraelIntercessory PrayerFeasts & Holy DaysMoses
πŸ“–
Exodus 32: The Golden Calf
ExodusChapter StudyFalse Deities and ProphetsMosesAaronCommandmentsRepentance and ForgivenessIntercessory Prayer
πŸ“–
Exodus 28-31: Priesthood
ExodusChapter StudyAaronPriesthoodSacrifice
πŸ“–
Exodus 24-27: The Tabernacle
ExodusChapter StudyTempleMosesLeadership
πŸ“–
Exodus 23: Feasts
ExodusChapter StudyFeasts & Holy DaysPentecostTabernaclesUnleavened Bread
πŸ“
Do Not Kill
CommandmentsLawMurderAngerExodusDeuteronomy
πŸ“
Honor Thy Mother and Father
CommandmentsLawRelationshipsHamDeuteronomyExodus
πŸ“
No Other Gods
CommandmentsLawFalse Deities and ProphetsExodusDeuteronomy
πŸ“–
Exodus 21-23: Expansion of the Law
Chapter StudyExodusPovertyRacismMoneyLawWitchcraftMurderAnimals
πŸ“–
Exodus 18-20: God’s Commandments
ExodusChapter StudyMosesAaronCommandmentsSinaiFireLeadershipLaw
πŸ“–
Exodus 14-17: Leaving Egypt
ExodusChapter StudyEgyptPhilistineMosesMiriamWomenWildernessWaterAmalakitesNames of GodFire
πŸ“–
Exodus 5-13: The Ten Plagues (and Passover)
PlaguesEgyptExodusMosesAaronPassoverFeasts & Holy DaysChapter StudyGenocide
πŸ“–
Exodus 2-4: Raising Up A Leader
MosesAaronMidianEgyptMessiahExodusChapter StudyFire
πŸ“
The Creation and Purpose of Women
WomenEveGenesisGarden of EdenYouTube
πŸ“
Introduction to God
Lessons LearnedGenesis
❓
Would You Rather?: Fatherly Treatment
Would You RatherEdomJacobJosephGenesisRelationshipsTheft
πŸ‘€
The Life of Leah
LeahJacobGenesisRelationshipsLeviJudahZebulunIssacharDinahSimeonRuebenCharacter StudyRachel
πŸ‘€
Joseph, son of Jacob
JosephMiracle BirthMental HealthGenesisCharacter Study
πŸ‘€
Dinah
Character StudyGenesisWomenSexual AssaultDinahJacobLeahLeviSimeonYouTube
πŸ“–
Genesis 37-50: The 12 Tribes of Israel
GenesisChapter StudyJosephBenjaminLeviJudahRuebenSimeonZebulunIssacharGadDanManassehEphraimAsherNaphtaliRepentance and ForgivenessFamineEgyptWomenSexual ImoralityGenealogyIncestTamarDreams and Visions
πŸ“–
Genesis 27-36: Jacob & Esau, Two Nations
GenesisChapter StudyWomenJacobLeahEdomRachelTithesFalse Deities and ProphetsDinahSexual AssaultCircumcisionLeviSimeonGenocideTheft
πŸ“–
Genesis 24-26: Isaac, the Second Patriarch
GenesisChapter StudyIsaacRebekahJacobEdomIshmaelCovenantGenealogyPhilistine
πŸ“–
Genesis 11-23: Abraham and the Destruction of Sodom & Gomorrah
GenesisChapter StudyAbrahamSarahJudgementLotHagarIshmaelCircumcisionSexual ImoralityIsaacMoab
πŸ“–
Genesis 11: The Tower of Babel
GenesisChapter StudyBabylonNimrodCommunication
πŸ“–
Genesis 6-9: Noah and the Flood
GenesisChapter StudyNoahWaterJudgementCovenantClean and UncleanAnimalsNephilim and Giants
πŸ“–
Genesis 4 & 5: The Progeny of Adam
GenealogyAdamEveCainAbelNoahEnochGenesisChapter Study
πŸ“–
Genesis 4: Cain and Abel
CainAbelSacrificeMurderJealousyAngerGenesisChapter Study
πŸ“–
Genesis 3: The Fall of Man
AdamEveSatanGarden of EdenMessianic ProphecySacrificeGenesisChapter Study
πŸ“
Literary Devices in the Bible
Featured TopicLiterary Devices
✍🏽
Allegory
Literary DevicesAllegoryGarden of EdenGenesisFeasts & Holy DaysTempleEsther
πŸ“
You Are What You Eat: Introduction
Food and DietClean and Unclean
πŸ“
R.E.A.P. Method
Study the WordPsalms
πŸ“
Keep the Sabbath Holy
SabbathCommandments
πŸ“
Homosexuality in the Bible
LeviticusSexual ImoralitySexual AssaultRelationshipsLawCommandmentsLove
✍🏽
Poetic Justice
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Anthology
Literary DevicesAnthology
❓
Would You Rather?: Ask or Disobey
Would You RatherEstherDaniel
πŸ“–
Numbers 33: Record of the Journey
NumbersChapter StudyCanaanFalse Deities and Prophets
πŸ“–
Numbers 32: Inheritance
NumbersChapter StudyRuebenGad
πŸ“–
Numbers 31: Spoils of War
NumbersChapter StudyClean and UncleanFalse Deities and ProphetsMidian
πŸ“
F.E.A.S.T. Method
PsalmsStudy the WordFaith
πŸ“–
Numbers 28-29: Feasts & Offerings
NumbersChapter StudyFeasts & Holy DaysSacrifice
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 28-31: Saul’s Last Battle
1 SamuelChapter StudyAmalakitesPhilistineDavidWitchcraftSaul
πŸ“–
2 Samuel 11-12: David and Bathsheba
2 SamuelChapter StudyRelationshipsAdulteryJudgementDavidMurder
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 25: Samuel’s Death and David’s Wives
1 SamuelChapter StudyAbigailRelationshipsWomenDavidSamuelMichal
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 18-27: Saul Tries to Kill David
1 SamuelChapter StudyJonathanRelationshipsSaulDavidPhilistineMurderMichal
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 23: David Saves Keilah
1 SamuelChapter StudyDavidBetrayalPhilistine
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 11: Saul Defeats the Ammonites
1 SamuelChapter StudyAmmonSaul
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 8-10: A King for Israel
1 SamuelChapter StudyRelationshipsProphecySaulLeadership
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 4-7: The Ark of the Covenant
1 SamuelChapter StudyPlaguesBenjaminPhilistineFalse Deities and ProphetsTemple Furnishings
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 1-3: Introducing Samuel
1 SamuelChapter StudyPriesthoodHannahWomenIntercessory PrayerSamuel
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 13-14: Saul’s Army
1 SamuelChapter StudyPhilistineJonathanSaulGenealogy
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 12: Samuel
1 SamuelChapter StudySamuelRepentance and Forgiveness
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 17: David and Goliath
1 SamuelChapter StudyPhilistineDavidNephilim and Giants
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 16: David is Anointed
1 SamuelChapter StudySaulDavidSamuelRelationships
πŸ“–
1 Samuel 15: Saul Sins
1 SamuelChapter StudyAmalakitesSaulRepentance and ForgivenessSamuel
πŸ“–
Jeremiah 1: Jeremiah’s Call
JeremiahChapter StudyDreams and VisionsProphecyJosiah
πŸ“–
Daniel 2: Nebuchadnezzar’s Dream
DanielChapter StudyBabylonNebuchadnezzarProphecyPersiaRomePapal RomeDreams and Visions
πŸ“–
Ezra 9-10: Confessions of Sin
EzraChapter StudyRelationships
πŸ“–
Ezra 5-6: Darius’ Decree
EzraChapter StudyPassoverTemplePersia
πŸ“–
Ezra 7-8: Introducing Ezra
EzraChapter StudyLeviTemplePersia
πŸ“–
Ezra 1: Cyrus’ Decree
EzraChapter StudyBabylonCaptivityTemple
πŸ‘€
David
Character StudyRuth1 Samuel2 Samuel1 Kings2 Kings1 Chronicles2 ChroniclesPsalms
πŸ“–
Revelation 2-3: The 7 Churches
RevelationChapter Study
πŸ“–
Nehemiah 7-11: Restoration of Jerusalem
NehemiahChapter StudyTithesGenealogyRepentance and ForgivenessSalvationFeasts & Holy Days
πŸ“–
Esther 8-10: Purim
EstherChapter StudyPurimFeasts & Holy Days
πŸ“–
Nehemiah 12-13: Dedication of the Wall
NehemiahChapter Study
πŸ“–
Ezra 2: Those Who Returned
Chapter StudyEzraGenealogy
πŸ“–
Nehemiah 4-6: Opposition
NehemiahChapter StudyMoneySatan
πŸ“–
Nehemiah 3: Rebuilding the Wall
NehemiahChapter StudyJerusalemWomenMessianic Prophecy
πŸ“–
Nehemiah 2: Back to Jerusalem
NehemiahChapter StudyApologeticsJerusalemLeadershipPersia
πŸ“–
Nehemiah 1: Who is Nehemiah?
Chapter StudyNehemiahJudahPersiaCaptivityJerusalemLeadership
πŸ“–
Esther 6&7: Victory
EstherChapter StudyWomenPersia
πŸ“–
Esther 3-5: The Threat to the Jews
EstherChapter StudyWomenFastingRacismGenocide
πŸ“–
Esther 2: The Rise of Queen Esther
EstherChapter StudyBenjaminWomenPersia
πŸ“
Do Not Bear False Witness
CommandmentsFalse Deities and ProphetsLaw
πŸ“–
Judges 1: Judah’s Conquest
Chapter StudyJudgesCanaanJudah
πŸ“–
Judges 2: Provoking God
JudgesChapter StudyFalse Deities and ProphetsCommandmentsCanaan
πŸ“–
Judges 3: Othniel and Ehud
JudgesChapter StudyCanaanFalse Deities and ProphetsRelationshipsCaptivityBenjaminMoabAmalakites
πŸ“–
Judges 4-5: Deborah, Jael, and Barak
JudgesChapter StudyDeborahWomenLeadership
πŸ“–
Judges 6-8: Gideon
JudgesChapter StudyManassehMidianAmalakitesHoly SpiritEphraim
πŸ‘€
The Unnamed Concubine
Character StudyJudgesWomenSexual Assault
πŸ“–
Judges 9-10: Abimelech
JudgesChapter Study
πŸ“–
Judges 10-12: Jephthath
JudgesChapter StudyAmmonEphraimOaths and Vows
πŸ“–
Judges 13-16: Samson
JudgesChapter StudyRelationshipsSamsonWomenPhilistineOaths and VowsDan
πŸ“–
Judges 17-18: Micah and the Tribe of Dan
JudgesChapter StudyDanMoneyLeviFalse Deities and ProphetsTheft
πŸ“–
Acts 1-5: The Early Days of the Church
Chapter StudyActsCainAbelDiscipleshipLyingProphecyMoneyThe ChurchPeterTheft
πŸ“–
Acts 9: From Saul to Paul
ActsChapter StudyPaulRepentance and ForgivenessHoly SpiritTheft
πŸ“–
Judges 19-21: A Call to War
JudgesChapter StudySexual AssaultWomenLeviBenjamin
πŸ“–
2 Samuel 21-24: Contradictions on David's Final Days?
2 SamuelChapter StudyDavidSaulDoctrinePhilistine
πŸ“–
2 Samuel 19-20: Israel and Judah
2 SamuelChapter StudyDavidDivision of Israel
πŸ“–
2 Samuel 5-10: David’s Military Success
2 SamuelChapter StudyDavidRelationshipsMessianic Prophecy
πŸ“–
2 Samuel 1-4: After Saul’s Death
2 SamuelChapter StudySaulDavidDivision of Israel
πŸ“–
Acts 16: Timothy Was Biracial…Sort Of
ActsChapter StudyTimothyGenealogyCircumcisionPaulWomenBaptism
πŸ“–
Acts 15: Disagreements in the Church
ActsChapter StudyPaulPeterLeadershipCommandmentsSalvationCircumcisionRepentance and Forgiveness
πŸ“–
Acts 13-14: The First Missionary Journey of Paul
ActsChapter StudyLeadershipThe ChurchPaulGenealogyDiscipleship
πŸ“–
Acts 12: Peter, Rhoda, and Herod
ActsChapter StudyWomenPeterPersecutionRomeHolidayPassover
πŸ“–
Acts 6-8 & 10-11: The Transition
ActsChapter StudyCommunicationPaulLeadershipBaptismThe ChurchPeterEthiopiaFalse Deities and ProphetsSymbolism
πŸ“–
Daniel 1: Taken to Babylon
DanielBabylonCaptivityNebuchadnezzarFastingChapter Study
πŸ“–
Obadiah 1: Woe to Edom
Chapter StudyObadiahEdomProphecy
πŸ“–
Esther 1: The Demise of a Queen
WomenEstherPersiaChapter Study
πŸ“–
Ruth 4: The Legacy
RuthChapter StudyWomenBoazMessiahRahabTamarGenealogy
πŸ“–
Ruth 3: The Redeeming Relative
RelationshipsBoazRuthChapter Study
πŸ“–
Ruth 2: The Fields of Boaz
PovertyRelationshipsBoazRuthChapter StudyAllegoryMessiah
πŸ“–
Ruth 1: In the Land of Moab
Chapter StudyRuthWomenMoabBoazRelationshipsFamine
πŸ‘€
Mediate Like Abigail
Abigail1 SamuelDavidCharacter StudyWomenYouTube
πŸ‘€
Tamar, daughter of David
Character StudyTamarWomenSexual Assault2 Samuel
πŸ‘€
Amnon
2 SamuelCharacter StudyDavidTamarSexual ImoralitySexual Assault
πŸ‘€
Absalom
2 SamuelCharacter Study
πŸ“–
2 Samuel 13-19: Absalom’s Coup
Chapter Study2 SamuelDavidRelationshipsTamarWomenSexual ImoralitySexual AssaultRepentance and Forgiveness
πŸ“
You Are What You Eat: Colossians 2
Food and DietClean and UncleanColossians
πŸ“
You Are What You Eat: Romans 14
Food and DietClean and UncleanRomans
πŸ“
You Are What You Eat: Acts 10
Food and DietActsPeterDiscipleship
πŸ“
You Are What You Eat: 1 Timothy 4:1-7
1 TimothyTimothyFood and DietClean and Unclean
πŸ“
You Are What You Eat: Mark 7:15
Food and DietClean and UncleanMatthewMark
πŸ“
You Are What You Eat: Isaiah 66
Food and DietClean and UncleanIsaiahProphecy
πŸ“
Why β€˜The Bride of Christ’ is the Perfect Description
RelationshipsRevelationMessiahProphecy
❓
Would You Rather?: Betray or Deny
Would You RatherJudasPeterRepentance and ForgivenessLuke
❓
Would You Rather?: Feed vs. Heal
Would You RatherSpiritual GIftsJohnMatthew
❓
Would You Rather?: Marriage vs. Singleness
Would You RatherRelationshipsLoveRepentance and ForgivenessHoseaPaul
❓
Would You Rather?: Rahab vs. Mary
Would You RatherRahabMary & JosephWomen
✍🏽
Theme
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Tragic Hero
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Zoomorphism
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Utopia
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Tragedy
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Tragic Flaw
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Subplot
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Round Character
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Synecdoche
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Symbolism
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Rising Action
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Retorical Question
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Resolution
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Romance
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Plot Twist
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Rebuttal
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Proverb
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Refrain and Repetition
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Plot
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Prologue
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Protagonist
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Pleonasm
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Logos
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Parrhesia
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Personification
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Pathos
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Passive Voice
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Perspective
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Nemesis
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Parallelism
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Omniscient
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Ode
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Non Sequitur
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Parable
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Paradox
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Irony
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Motif
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Intertextuality
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Narrative
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Narrator
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Juxtaposition
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Metonymy
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Jargon
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Inciting Incident
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Imagery
Literary Devices
✍🏽
In Media Res
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Hyperbole
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Illusion
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Idiom
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Homily
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Hypophora
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Flat Character
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Flash Back
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Foil
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Frame Story
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Foreshadowing
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Hero
Literary Devices
✍🏽
External Conflict
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Flash Forward
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Exposition
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Etymology
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Existentialism
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Extended Metaphor
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Exaggeration
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Evidence
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Euphemism
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Enthymeme
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Epilogue
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Elegy
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Epithet
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Enumeration
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Ethos
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Epistle
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Epiphany
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Digression
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Diatribe
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Dialogue
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Dysphemism
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Dynamic Character
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Dilemma
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Dystopia
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Conflict
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Concession
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Comparison and Contrast Essay
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Deus Ex Machina
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Context
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Deuteragonist
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Connotation
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Coherence
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Cliff Hanger
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Colloquialism
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Climax
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Comedy
Literary Devices
✍🏽
Circumlocution
Literary Devices
πŸ™πŸ½
PSALMS to God is a blog, podcast, and YouTube channel that discusses many topics and issues, always keeping YHWH as the anchor. Hosea 4:6 says β€œMy people are destroyed for lack of knowledge”—here, the aim is to always ask questions and study to find the answers. You can keep up with new content by signing up for the weekly newsletter.

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