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new version of the book of Job with expository notes, and an introduction, on the spirit, composition, and author of the book by Friedrich Wilhelm Carl Umbreit

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Published by Thomas Clark in Edinburgh .
Written in English


  • Bible. O.T. Job -- Commentaries

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Friedrich Wilhelm Carl Umbreit ; translated from the German by John Hamilton Gray.
SeriesBiblical cabinet -- v. 16, 19
ContributionsGray, John Hamilton, 1800-1867.
The Physical Object
Pagination2 v. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23321677M

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The Holy Spirit confirms Job's history by being mentioned as a historical person in the Old Testament (Ezekiel ; Ezekiel ) as well as in the New Testament (James ). 2. Purpose of Writing. The book of Job is considered being part of the poetic books (Job, Psalms, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, and Song of Songs) in today's Bible editions. I liked this video! It broke down the book of Job and explained things so well! Go check it out! 🙂 Job went through one of the most difficult seasons I think recorded in The Bible. He was a just and upright man. A story not easily explained; even after watching this video.   Job (pronounced "jobe"), was a rich farmer living in the land of Uz, somewhere northeast of Palestine. Some Bible scholars debate whether he was an actual person or legend, but Job is mentioned as a historical figure by the prophet Ezekial (Ezekial , 20) and in the book of James (). 1 In the land of Uz there lived a man whose name was Job. This man was blameless and upright; he feared God and shunned evil. 2 He had seven sons and three daughters, 3 and he owned seven thousand sheep, three thousand camels, five hundred yoke of oxen and five hundred donkeys, and had a large number of servants. He was the greatest man among all the people of the East.

1 There was a man in the land of # Jer. ; Lam. Uz whose name was # Ezek. , 20; James Job, and that man was # ver. 8; ch. ; [ch. ; Gen. ; ] blameless and upright, one who # ch. ; Prov. feared God and # [ch. ; Ps. ] turned away from evil. 2 There were born to him # ch. seven sons and three daughters. 3 He possessed 7, sheep, 3, Job's final speech in his own defense is probably where the book originally ended. The skeptical character of the symposium, with its challenge to time-honored views, most likely would have kept the Book of Job out of the canon of Old Testament writings had some additions not been made to the original book. 12 'Very well,' Yahweh said to Satan, 'all he has is in your power. But keep your hands off his person.' So Satan left the presence of Yahweh.. 13 On the day when Job's sons and daughters were eating and drinking in their eldest brother's house,. 14 a messenger came to Job. 'Your oxen', he said, 'were at the plough, with the donkeys grazing at their side, 15 when the Sabaeans swept down on.   This article is more than 6 years old.. The Book of Job, and the trials of Job. Hard and endless. We’ll ask what the hard old Bible story has to say .

The book of Job begins with a prologue (Job ), which describes a wager between Satan and God, in which Satan (“the adversary”) bets God that Job–a particularly pious man–will abandon his piety and curse God if all his wealth and well-being are taken away. At the end of the prologue, Job Author: Moshe Greenberg. In Notes on the Book of Job: With a New Version, William Kelly focuses on the character of God as presented in the story of Job—how to reconcile His righteousness with the suffering of the godly? How do we make sense of evil and still trust God? These are vital questions, and Kelly provides a commentary that seeks to answer them in spite of the difficulties they present. The striking differences in both genre and attitude between the prose prologue and epilogue (Job ; Job ) and the poetic discourses in the middle of the book (Job ) suggest that an earlier version of a folktale was expanded with the dialogues.   The Hebrew itself presents a definite challenge, being somewhat different from that found in any other book of the Old Testament. Hartley does an excellent job of providing interpretation both of the text itself and of the intent of the speeches that comprise most of the book. Moreover, he is fair to those interpretations with which he s: