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In a related question, I surveyed some of the ancient Jewish and Christian literature that identified the serpent with the satan. This is probably the historical starting point for what would become a 'messianic' interpretation of the verse.1 It has also been argued that, on the basis of the Septuagint translation of Genesis 3.15, Jews were already reading ...


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There are definitely limits as to how the approach should be used, and it is not an exegetical approach. Instead it is an approach which says that it is important that we see an overarching metanarrative through the whole Bible and that its focus is on Jesus. Graeme Goldsworthy says: The immediate appeal of biblical theology to preachers, teachers and ...


2

A Purely Biblical Argument Identification as the Incarnate Jesus Christ Obviously this identification could not be made until after Jesus came (e.g. Jn 1:41), so there would be no "pre-Christian sources" identifying the reference directly to Jesus (as understood by post-incarnation believers). Identification as the Coming Christ Moses, the one who I take ...


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In Biblical Hebrew, the word זֶרַע ("seed") is very similar to its English translation: that is, the word can be either singular or collective. For example, the following verse is an example of the singular noun used in the singular sense, and the second verse following is an example of the singular noun but used in the plural sense. Gen 4:25 (MT) ...



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