Dr. Duane D Miller PhD -LIVE- The Child Emmanuel ישעיהו ז:יד-כה / Isaiah 7:14-25 Commentary – Part 2
The current web page context is an article that discusses the interpretation of Isaiah 7:14, a verse that is cited in the New Testament as a prophecy of the virgin birth of Jesus. The article examines the different translations and commentaries of this verse, and the arguments for and against its messianic significance. The article also explores the meaning and implications of the name Immanuel, which means “God with us”. The article concludes that the prophecy of Isaiah 7:14 is not disproved by scholarly or anti-missionary objections, but rather requires faith in God’s word and revelation.
Dr. Duane D. Miller PhD – LIVE – A Future Messianic Expectation, ישעיהו ז:א-יג / Isaiah 7:1-13 Rabbinic Commentary, Part 2
Dr. Duane D. Miller PhD – LIVE – A Future Messianic Expectation, ישעיהו ז:א-יג / Isaiah 7:1-13 Commentary, Part 1
The web page is a commentary on Isaiah 7:1-13, where the prophet Isaiah confronts king Ahaz of Judah and gives him a sign of a future messianic expectation. The author explains the historical and political background of Ahaz’s situation, and how he failed to trust in God and sought help from Assyria instead. The author also explores the meaning and fulfillment of the sign of Immanuel, God with us, and how it relates to the virgin birth of Yeshua the Messiah.
Dr Duane D. Miller – LIVE – A Vision of God and Angels, ישעיהו ו:א-יג / Isaiah 6:1-13, Rabbinic Commentary, Part 3
Dr Duane D Miller – LIVE – A Vision of God and Angels, ישעיהו ו:ח-יג / Isaiah 6:8-13, Commentary Part 2
Dr Duane D. Miller – LIVE – A Vision of God and Angels, ישעיהו ו:א-ז / Isaiah 6:1-7, Commentary, Part 1
The web page is a commentary on Isaiah 6:1-13, where the prophet Isaiah has a vision of God and angels in heaven. The author argues that this vision is not chronologically out of place, but rather serves as a background for Isaiah’s calling and message to a sinful people. The author also draws connections between Isaiah’s vision and the Torah, the holiness of God, the cleansing of Isaiah’s lips, and the trustworthiness of God.
Dr Duane D Miller -Captivity to Pride– ישעיהו ד-ה:יג-ל / Isaiah 5:13-30, Part 2, Rabbinic Commentary
The commentary explores the themes of captivity, pride, sin, judgment, and righteousness in the context of Isaiah’s prophecy and the Torah. The commentary also draws on rabbinic literature and other biblical passages to illustrate the message of Isaiah. The commentary is divided into two parts: an introduction to Isaiah 5:13-30 and a rabbinic commentary on Isaiah 5:13-30.
Dr Duane D Miller –LIVE– A Promised Messiah ישעיהו ה:א-יב / Isaiah 5:1-12 Part 4 Rabbinic Commentary
The article discusses how Isaiah prophesied about the pride and sin of Israel, especially the daughters of Zion, and how God would judge them and purify them by fire. The article also explores how Isaiah 4:2 contains the first reference to a promised Messiah, the branch of the Lord, who would be beautiful and glorious for the remnant of Israel. The article cites various sources from the Hebrew Scriptures, the Targum Jonathan, and other messianic prophecies to support this interpretation.
Dr. Duane D Miller PhD – LIVE – God judging among the gods, – Commentary on ישעיהו ג:יד-כו / Isaiah 3:14-26, Part 2 Rabbinic Literature
Dr. Duane D Miller PhD – LIVE – God judging among the gods, – Commentary on ישעיהו ג:יד-כו / Isaiah 3:14-26, Part 1
The commentary focuses on the theme of pride and corruption among the leaders of Israel and how God will judge them and humble them. The commentary also compares Isaiah’s message with other biblical passages, such as Psalms 82, Zechariah 11, and Genesis 3. The commentary uses Hebrew words and phrases to explain the meaning of the text and its implications for today.
Dr Duane D. Miller PhD – A Modern Day Parallel – ישעיהו ג:א-יג / Isaiah 3:1-13, Part 2, Rabbinic Commentary
Commentary on Isaiah 3:1-13, which describes the judgment of God on Judah and Jerusalem for their pride, rebellion, and idolatry. The article explains the meaning of the Hebrew words and phrases, and connects them to other passages in the Tanakh and the New Testament. The article also applies the message of Isaiah to the present day, warning that God will humble those who trust in themselves and not in Him, and that we need a real relationship with God and His Word.