|Statement||by E.A. Huntington.|
|LC Classifications||BS2775 .H8|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||134 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||134|
|LC Control Number||40016882|
And yet the old Alexandrian tradition ascribes this epistle to the apostle Paul. The fact that the author knew Timothy well (Hebrews ) and that Peter who also wrote to Jewish Christians mentions an epistle of Paul to them (2 Peter ) speak for the Alexandrian tradition. Edition Dr. Constable's Notes on Hebrews 5 Probably the letter originally went to a house-church, outside of Palestine, that had a strong Hellenistic Jewish population. This church may have been in or near Galatia, in view of conditions that existed there that the Epistle to the Galatians reflects. Wrb e se e Hebrews wwwe 2 Hebrews –4 Prophet, Priest And King & 1 After God spoke long ago in various portions and in various ways to our ancestors through the prophets, 2 in these last days he has spoken to us in a son, whom he appointed heir of all things, and through whom he created the world. 3 The Son is the radiance ofFile Size: 1MB. This is a book that was intended to analyze the NT original text of the epistles of John. The use of greek characters is very proper. Reviewer: anh Mike - favorite - February 6, Subject: messed up TXT file.
The book of Hebrews is a General Epistle (Apostolic Letter). It was written mainly to the Hebrew believers. The author is anonymous, although either Paul or Barnabas was traditionally accepted as the author. It was written approximately 67 A.D. Its purpose was to present the Lord Jesus Christ as perfect and superior in comparison. Comprehensive Bible study notes. I have posted these inductive Bible study notes of Hebrews on this site to help others who are studying this Epistle. All of the notes are my own personal study notes and are divided into discussion questions, cross-references, and key teaching points for each passage. Internet Archive BookReader The Epistle to the Hebrews; with introduction and notes. The Epistle To The Hebrews. Sermon Outlines. This material is from , a web site containing sermon outlines and Bible studies by Mark A. Copeland. Visit the web site to browse or download additional material for church or personal use.
The use of the Old Testament in Hebrews has led some people to refer to the letter as the classical example of the New Testament interpretation of the Old Testament. Such a reference illustrates the tendency on the part of some Christians to read their own ideas back into the literature of the ancient people of Israel. Schreiner begins his commentary by rehearsing the storyline of the Bible and contends that since the events of the gospel antedate the writing of the book of Hebrews they thus form the theological backdrop of the letter. He shows that Hebrews picks up key themes from the Bible’s story line. After this he undertakes a verse-by-verse explication of the various literary units of the letter. The Epistle to the Hebrews, or Letter to the Hebrews, or in the Greek manuscripts, simply To the Hebrews (Πρὸς Ἑβραίους) is one of the books of the New Testament.. The text does not mention the name of its author, but was traditionally attributed to Paul the r, doubt on Pauline authorship in the Roman Church is reported by Eusebius. Summary of The Book of Hebrews. Purpose. The main purpose of the epistle is to establish Christianity as being superior to the Law. The writer exalts the superiority of Christ to angels, to Moses and Joshua, and to the Levitical high-priesthood.