Pentateuch Lecture notes by Stephen Hague (2024)

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Signs and Seals of the Gospel-Promise

Signs and Seals of the Gospel-Promise

Stephen Hague

All of the signs of the covenant of redemption are interrelated and continuous expansions of the Edenic promises of Gen 3:15. They are human-ward signs, not Godward-signs, and reaffirm God's promise of redemption of his people and his creation. Summary/abstract:  Covenantal unity and distinctions of the two covenants of works: creation and redemption  Complementary relationship of the two covenants with the signs/seals of four subsidiary covenants: Noahic/Abrahamic/Mosaic/Davidic  Everlasting significance for our present embodied life of the creation covenant of works  Everlasting significance for our future embodied resurrected life in the redemption covenant of works fulfilled by Christ God who made the world and all that is in it desires to be known. But not just known in some abstract or non-personal sense; rather, he wants to be personally known by self-aware and reasoning creatures by his holy Name and character in his glorious being, and that this knowledge of God comes covenantally. As God covenanted to fulfill this purpose, comprising the Missio Dei, that his glory and name would be known in all the earth (the whole earth filled with his glory, Ps 72:19), he purposed from before the foundation of the world to be known by creatures made in his glorious image and likeness. The story of this relationship can be understood as the history of the covenant of creation and the covenant of redemption. I propose that there is a simple beauty to the structure of that story, one in which we can see two overarching covenants in biblical history: the creation covenant (Gen 1-2) and the redemption covenant (beginning in Gen 3 and continuing to the present).

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A Biblical-Theological Investigation of Christ's Priesthood and Covenant Mediation with Respect to the Extent of the Atonement

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David Schrock

A BIBLICAL-THEOLOGICAL INVESTIGATION OF CHRIST’S PRIESTHOOD AND COVENANT MEDIATION WITH RESPECT TO THE EXTENT OF THE ATONEMENT David Stephen Schrock The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, 2013 Chair: Dr. Stephen J. Wellum This dissertation argues that a biblical theology of the priestly mediation of the new covenant is necessary for understanding the extent of the atonement and that such a study will result in a clear affirmation of definite atonement. Chapter 1 shows how theologians have truncated Christ’s priestly office and how biblical scholars have neglected to apply the priesthood to matters of the atonement’s efficacy and extent. This chapter validates the need for a whole Bible typology of the priestly work of Christ. Chapter 2 proposes an approach to typology that sets forth the methodological commitments of this dissertation. It argues that typology should be prospective in its orientation, Christotelic in its aim, and covenantal in its structure. It explains these thr...

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Matthew Haynes

The focus of this article is the Sabbath commandment as it is expressed in Exod 20. A number of factors that contribute to its expression are examined: the place of the Decalogue in the life of Israel, the stipulations for proper Sabbath observance, and the reasoning and motivation that lie behind its keeping. Additionally, various facets of human life that mark the seventh day of creation are connected to specific terminology within the fourth commandment. The article concludes by arguing that the Sabbath commandment in Exodus, properly observed, is a picture of the seventh day of creation and that a desire to recover that situation motivates its keeping.

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Kibbe Godly Fear or Ungodly Failure (Hebrews 12 and Sinai Theophanies) Dissertation Version.pdf

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Green - Vineyards and Wine from Creation to New Creation.pdf

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“Visiting Iniquity of Fathers Against Sons” in Exodus

2019 •

Thomas Egger

Egger, Thomas J. “‘Visiting Iniquity of Fathers against Sons’ in Exodus.” Ph.D. diss., Concordia Seminary, 2018. 665 pp. In two of the most important passages in Exodus (20:5 and 34:7), Yahweh describes himself as “visiting iniquity of fathers against sons, even against members of the third and fourth generations.” Missing in nearly every treatment of this phrase has been any sustained consideration of the phrase within the context of the Exodus narrative itself. Apart from such interpretive grounding, “visiting iniquity of fathers against sons” has shown itself susceptible to widely varied and contradictory readings and, especially, maximally problematizing readings which invest it with a harshness and blindness to individual justice befitting its supposed place far to one end of a developmental scheme, a place purportedly surpassed by other texts of Scripture and by contemporary ethical sensibilities. This dissertation does not offer an apologia, theodicy, or simplistic harmonizat...

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Journal of Biblical Theology and Worldview

The Covenant of Grace: A Critique of the Concept in Stephen Myers's God to Us: Covenant Theology in Scripture

2023 •

Brian Collins

Stephen Myers has produced the best recent exegetical and theological argument for covenant theology, and this paper will critique his argument for an overarching covenant of grace, of which the post-Fall biblical covenants are administrations.

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A Biblical Theology of the Holiness Code

Gerhard Rehwald

A draft for a biblical theology of the chapters 17-27 of Leviticus, also known as the Holiness Code. The methodology starts with the main areas of concern of the legal stipulations. The biblical theology turns attention to the structure and content. Their combined effort offers different features of the holiness of God. They compose the content of the community into which God calls his people and where they are called to live out holiness. The character of God, the holiness in the Holiness Code, is displayed in the laws and especially in their rationales. A biblical theology of the Holiness Code therefore has to answer how Leviticus understands the reason and application of the stipulations, and how does this facilitate communion with God. The latter would be the realization of holiness.

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Pentateuch Lecture notes by Stephen Hague (2024)

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