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Nov
4
revised Should we read Melchizedek in Genesis 14 to be metaphorical?
I've added the shalom tag to indicate it's a question about peace. Any objections?
Nov
4
awarded  Convention
Nov
4
revised How did mankind's way of relating to God change in Genesis 4:26?
added 28 characters in body
Nov
4
answered How did mankind's way of relating to God change in Genesis 4:26?
Nov
4
comment The meaning of “I” in Zechariah 7:3
I'd forgotten why I asked the question by the time you answered. ;-) But now I remember that I thought it interesting that the question didn't indicate there was any problem in the translation and I wondered if it should be retagged. Thanks for the feedback.
Nov
4
revised The meaning of “I” in Zechariah 7:3
It seems this question turns on a translation issue.
Nov
4
comment How did mankind's way of relating to God change in Genesis 4:26?
I think you are mistaken about Enos being the same person as Enoch. The next chapter says that Enoch is Enos' great-great-grandson. So Hebrews really isn't speaking to this particular verse at all.
Nov
4
comment How did mankind's way of relating to God change in Genesis 4:26?
Welcome to Biblical Hermeneutics!
Nov
4
comment Should we read Melchizedek in Genesis 14 to be metaphorical?
This is a question based on this week's challenge.
Nov
4
asked Should we read Melchizedek in Genesis 14 to be metaphorical?
Nov
4
comment What does “the assembly of the LORD” refer to?
Interesting article. My naive assumption was that the assembly had something to do with public worship.
Nov
4
comment What is the relationship between the “Adversary” in Job and the serpent in Genesis?
And I'm curious about the parallel story in 2 Samuel 24, which says God " incited David" rather than Satan. (But that's a whole separate question.)
Nov
4
comment What is the relationship between the “Adversary” in Job and the serpent in Genesis?
Oh. A fifth option is that the Adversary is not to be taken literally.
Nov
4
comment What is the relationship between the “Adversary” in Job and the serpent in Genesis?
My comment was putting two of your exegetical suggestions in a particular doctrinal context. (My own. ;-) I notice you didn't argue for the connection, but argued that the objections are not deadly to the connection. I think that's fair, but it's not the whole story. (And perhaps the texts don't address my question at all. That seems likely if the authors of Job and Genesis didn't know the other text.)
Nov
4
comment What is the relationship between the “Adversary” in Job and the serpent in Genesis?
From a Christian perspective, your 3rd and 4th options make sense as a sort of "anti-Incarnation." And of course, we are cursed as men and women because of the sins of Adam and Eve--things we have no control over.
Nov
4
revised
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Nov
4
awarded  Synonymizer
Nov
4
revised
added 1926 characters in body
Nov
3
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Nov
3
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