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- Submitted: Nov 18 2012 02:54 AM
- Last Updated: Nov 18 2012 02:55 AM
- File Size: 865.75K
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- Author: Samuel Ridout
- e-Sword Version: 9.x - 10.x
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Other Modules By Same Author
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- Ridout, Samuel - The Bible The True University
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- Ridout, Samuel - Lectures on the Epistle to the Hebrews
- Ridout, Samuel - The Four Gospels
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e-Sword 9+ Module Download:
Ridout, Samuel - The Book of Job 1.0
9.x - 10.x
From its size, and a rapid glance at its contents, we would judge that the book of Job is a very important part of the word of God. Yet how much it is neglected by most; an intimate familiarity even with its contents is the exception rather than the rule.
Unquestionably the treasures of New Testament truth claim our first attention. The life, teachings, sacrificial death and resurrection of our Lord Jesus Christ; the work of the Holy Spirit in establishing the Church on its broad Christian basis; the Epistles, unfolding the wondrous truths of redemption in its individual and corporate aspects -these must have a place in every Christian heart in precedence over all other revelations of truth. But so far from this making us indifferent to the Old Testament, it will beget a hunger which will lead us to search afresh for "things new and old" in its pages. Let us then take up anew the record of God's dealings with His servant in olden times, and find how needed and unchanged are its lessons for the present.
First, Is Job a real or a fictitious character? Scripture replies by associating him with Noah and Daniel (Eze_14:14; Eze_14:20), and James refers to his well-known trials and patience, and to "the end of the Lord" (Jam_5:11). That the book is a magnificent piece of poetry, cast in a strikingly dramatic form, does not in the least imply that it is not absolutely true. Indeed, in God's word poetry must be truth, and there is nothing grander than the sublime dramas in which the setting is heaven and earth, and the participants are God, the angels, Satan and man. There is no room for fancy here, because the truth is grander than all the imaginations of men.
Table of Contents
The Historical Introduction — Job 1, 2
Job's Opening Lament — Job 3
The Controversy: The First Addresses of the Friends
Eliphaz's First Address and Job's Reply — Job 4-7,
Bildad's First Address and Job's Reply — Job 8-10,
Zophar's First Address and Job's Reply — Job 11-14,
The Second Addresses of the Friends:
Eliphaz's Second Address and Job's Reply — Job 15-17,
Bildad's Second Address and Job's Reply — Job 18-19,
Zophar's Second Address and Job's Reply — Job 20-21,
The Third Addresses of the Friends:
Eliphaz's Third Address and Job's Reply — Job 22-24,
Bildad's Third Address and Job's Reply — Job 25-26,
Job's Closing Monologue — Job 27-31,
The Testimony of Elihu — Job 32-37,
Jehovah's Testimony from Creation — Job 38-42: 6,
"The End of the Lord" — Job 42: 7-17.