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July 17, 2013

The Benefits of Wisdom: Proverbs 3:1-18

One of my favorite novels is David Copperfield by Charles Dickens. Is there anyone better than Dickens at filling a novel with fascinating and unforgettable characters: from the hypocritical Uriah Heep to the incompetent but likable Mr. Micawber? When my son, Daniel, had a literature class at Western Kentucky University, the professor said that no one has ever captured better what it is like to grow up young and abused than Dickens in David Copperfield.
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July 12, 2013

Who was Mephibosheth?

A son of Jonathan (2 Sam 4:4). When five years old his father and grandfather, King Saul, were killed at Gilboa (1:4; 1 Chron 10). His nurse, hearing of the defeat and fearful of the advancing Philistines, fled with the boy in such haste as to occasion a crippling fall, leaving him lame in both feet. This began a train of sorrows to which the young prince was heir during his melancholy life.
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May 7, 2013

Psalm 87: Anomalous or Apostolic

Psalm 87 may strike a first time reader as an odd psalm. Why would an entire psalm be dedicated to people from various forgotten nations like Rhab (a name for Egypt), Babylon, Philistia, Tyre and Cush? Furthermore, why would they be found boasting that they were “born in Zion” as declared in verses 4, 5 and 6 of the Psalm?
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April 24, 2013

How do we handle Psalms that talk about destroying our enemies?

You have some things that are difficult to deal with in the Psalms in which the psalmist is actually calling down bad things on his enemies. There are wonderful praise psalms like Psalm 19. But look at Psalm 18 just for a minute. And we are told at the beginning of this Psalm that this is a thanksgiving for deliverance by God, a psalm of David, the servant of the Lord.
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November 27, 2012

How are we to understand proverbs in the Bible?

Proverbs are essentially puzzles. This is important to get. A proverb is not intended to be simple to understand the minute you read it or hear it. It is supposed to be soluble, so it is not a puzzle that just makes you say, "I don't know; I have no idea what this says." A reasonable adult can always figure it out and explain it to a thoughtful child or adolescent.
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