Table of Contents
- 1 What are the five ways the Bible is unique?
- 2 Where is the secret place mentioned in the Bible?
- 3 Where is beautiful mentioned in the Bible?
- 4 Who wrote Psalm 139?
- 5 What Scripture says we are fearfully and wonderfully made?
- 6 Did you know Amazing Bible facts?
- 7 What is special about Bible?
- 8 Who is Psalm 91 speaking to?
- 9 Which is the longest psalm in the Bible?
- 10 What does Psalms 91 mean in the Bible?
- 11 Who wrote Psalm 139 and why?
- 12 Why is Bible so special?
- 13 Why is Bible so important?
What are the five ways the Bible is unique?
Only the Bible has unique theological content including theology proper (the Trinity; God’s attributes); soteriology (depravity, imputation, grace, propitiation/atonement, reconciliation, regeneration, union with Christ, justification, adoption, sanctification, eternal security, election and so on); Christology (the …
Where is the secret place mentioned in the Bible?
There is a secret place in the presence of God, and it is a place that we can ABIDE in. It is a place that everyone does not go, but it is completely accessible by the blood of the Lamb. As we saw in Psalm 27 – the place of His presence is where strength is found.
Where is beautiful mentioned in the Bible?
This is one of best Bible verses about beauty… “So God created mankind in his own image, in the image of God he created them; male and female he created them.” (Genesis 1:27) Let me just go ahead a say it, “You ARE beautiful!”
Who wrote Psalm 139?
According to the Midrash Shocher Tov, Psalm 139 was written by Adam. Verses 5 and 16, for example, allude to the formation of the First Man. Abramowitz explains that the themes of the psalm relate to Adam, while David wrote the actual words.
What Scripture says we are fearfully and wonderfully made?
Psalm 139 says: “For you created my innermost being; You knit me together in my mother’s womb. I praise you because I am fearfully and wonderfully made.”
Did you know Amazing Bible facts?
- While it is the shortest verse in English, it is not the shortest in the original languages.
- Leonardo da Vinci’s “The Last Supper” and Michelangelo’s “Creation of Adam” are the most replicated paintings of all time.
- There is no physical description of Jesus in the Bible.
- The Bible is the best-selling book in history.
What is special about Bible?
We can say that the Bible contains the sacred scriptures of Christians and Jews, it claims to have the authority of God behind it and to be in some sense be inspired by him, to record important events accurately, and to communicate people’s experiences of God, including times when God spoke through prophets, apostles …
Who is Psalm 91 speaking to?
As a psalm of protection, it is commonly invoked in times of hardship. Though no author is mentioned in the Hebrew text of this psalm, Jewish tradition ascribes it to Moses, with David compiling it in his Book of Psalms. The Septuagint translation attributes it to David.
Which is the longest psalm in the Bible?
- Psalm 119 is the 119th psalm of the Book of Psalms, beginning in English in the King James Version: “Blessed are the undefiled in the way, who walk in the law of the Lord”.
- With 176 verses, the psalm is the longest psalm as well as the longest chapter in the Bible.
What does Psalms 91 mean in the Bible?
The meaning of “Psalm 91” goes beyond literal language, because in reality those who takes refuge in God and make God their home, favor the protection of the Almighty. The Psalm 91 is a psalm that highlights its strength and power protection in the bible.
Who wrote Psalm 139 and why?
The psalm is a hymn psalm. Attributed to David, it is known for its affirmation of God’s omnipresence. The psalm is a regular part of Jewish, Catholic, Lutheran, Anglican and other Protestant liturgies….Hebrew Bible version.
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Why is Bible so special?
Why is Bible so important?
First, the Bible shows us God’s character and provides us God’s revelation of himself to his people. Third, regularly reading God’s word reorients our thinking so that we can grow in maturity, which is part of the Christian calling (Ephesians 4:14–16; Romans 12:1–2).