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Hebrews Through a Hebrew's Eyes: Hope in the Midst of a Hopeless World epub ebook

by Dr. Stuart Sacks

Hebrews Through a Hebrew's Eyes: Hope in the Midst of a Hopeless World epub ebook

Author: Dr. Stuart Sacks
Category: Bible Study & Reference
Language: English
Publisher: Lederer Messianic Publications (June 1995)
Pages: 119 pages
ISBN: 1880226618
ISBN13: 978-1880226612
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 917
Other formats: txt rtf lit mobi


Hebrews Through a Hebrew's Eyes book.

Hebrews Through a Hebrew's Eyes book. Written to Messianic Jews in the first century, the. Written to Messianic Jews in the first century, the Book of Hebrews, understood properly through Jewish eyes, edifies and encourages all. This epistle is one of the outstanding theological treatises in the New Testament. This book teaches the message of this important letter in a fresh, new way. Dr. Stuart Sacks, himself a Messianic Jew, offers insights into Hebrews that o Written to Messianic Jews in the first century, the Book of Hebrews, understood properly through Jewish eyes, edifies and encourages all.

Written to Messianic Jews in the first century, the Book of Hebrews, understood properly through Jewish eyes, edifies and encourages all. This epistle is one of the outstanding theological treatises in the New Testament

Written to Messianic Jews in the first century, the Book of Hebrews, understood properly through Jewish eyes, edifies and encourages all. Stuart Sacks, himself a Messianic Jew, offers insights into Hebrews that only a Jewish believer in Yeshua can give. Download Hebrews Through a Hebrew's Eyes: Hope in the Midst of a Hopeless World by Dr. Stuart Sacks free.

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Dr Stuart Sacks, himself a Messianic Jew, offers insights into Hebrews that only a Jewish believer in Yeshua can .

Dr Stuart Sacks, himself a Messianic Jew, offers insights into Hebrews that only a Jewish believer in Yeshua can give. NOTES: SUBTITLE: Hope in the Midst of a Hopeless World.

Hope in the Midst of a Hopeless World .

Hebrews Through a Hebrew's Eyes : Hope in the Midst of a Hopeless World.

Hebrew's Through A Hebrew's Eyes. Hope in the Midst of a Hopeless World. Books related to Hebrew's Through A Hebrew's Eyes. Stuart Sacks, himself a Messianic Jew, offers insights into Hebrews that only a Jewish believer is Yeshua(Jesus) can give.

Hebrew's Through A Hebrew's Eyes: Hope in the Midst of a Hopeless World. David Friedman has written a refreshing look at the book of James/Ya'acov, making it clearly understood that there is a balance of Torah observance and God's grace. - SHMUEL OPPENHEIM, Rabbi, Lev HaShem Messianic Jewish Synagogue, Las Vegas, Nevada "Direct Quote". - PASTOR STEVEN SHELLEY, Salem, Alabama "Direct Quote".

Hebrews Through a Hebrew's Eyes teaches the message of this important letter in. .A fresh and fascinating study of Hebrew These books and tracts have been distributed in the Orthodox Jewish.

Hebrews Through a Hebrew's Eyes teaches the message of this important letter in a fresh, new way. A fresh and fascinating study of Hebrew. Sacks comes alive as he interacts with the text from his personal background in Judaism. Sproul, Ligonier Ministries. These books and tracts have been distributed in the Orthodox Jewish community, have been given out to Jews in the former Soviet Union, and have been used by Messianic congregations and Jewish outreaches all over the world.

Hebrews through a Hebrew's eyes. Published 1995 by Lederer Messianic Publishers in Baltimore, Md. Written in English. Bible, Criticism, interpretation.

Hebrews Through a Hebrew's Eyes: Hope in the Midst of a Hope. Friends of dr. williams's library, fourth lecture, 1950: the hebrew scrolls: fro. £. 8.

Written to Messianic Jews in the first century, the Book of Hebrews, understood properly through Jewish eyes, edifies and encourages all. This epistle is one of the outstanding theological treatises in the New Testament.This book teaches the message of this important letter in a fresh, new way. Dr. Stuart Sacks, himself a Messianic Jew, offers insights into Hebrews that only a Jewish believer in Yeshua can give. 119 pages. ISBN: 1-880226-61-8
Reviews (7)
Wishamac
This is a short book on Hebrews that is written by a Jewish-Christian gentleman Bible teacher. His Hebrew roots give him insight into the theme and arguments of the book of Hebrews. He sees it as a Christian pastor who is battling strong influences prior to the fall of Jerusalem that is trying to encourage his congregation of Jewish-Christians to renounce their Christian faith and return to Judaism. This insight helps put the book and the argument into perspective. I had always wondered why the comparisons between Judaism and Christianity permeate the book. He helped me see it. Additionally, his expertise in Judaism helps shed insight on what the issues really were and the nuances of the argument and the structure that the argument takes. It is a short book but very rewarding and well worth the read. I highly recommend it.

Anarahuginn
The book is FASCINATING and I am enjoying reading it! However, it isn't handling any indepth study of the Book of Hebrews. It's hard to describe, it deals with the general yet specific issues of Hebrews but doesn't tackle any verse by verse or indept study. This book is more of a personal testimony of the author's embracing of Yeshua. This would be a good tool to give to any Jewish friends who are really searching. Again, it's a fascinating! And I want to read it again and again. I would love to see the author give a more verse by verse study. He'd do a wonderful job!

Orll
Very good book. I just wanted to mark every paragraph because it is so full of good information. I highly recommend this book if you are studying the Book of Hebrews.

Jieylau
Excellent perspective on Hebrews! I would heartily recommend this book along with D. Thomas Lancaster's "The Holy Epistle to the Galatians."

Laizel
I like the condition of the book and your fast delivery. Thank you much!

Erthai
Ok

Dyni
The book of Hebrews is arguably one of the most important books of the New Testament when it comes to grasping the work and sufficiency of Christ in the grand biblical drama and in God’s divine plan. Furthermore, understanding to whom the book of Hebrews was written and why it bore such great importance for that audience is truly a key to grasping the truths contained therein as well as providing insight into how we, as believers today, should understand Hebrews. Dr. Stuart Sacks in his book Hebrews Through a Hebrew’s Eyes: Hope in the Midst of a Hopeless World, rightly addresses the truths found in the book of Hebrews from the likely point of view of the original readers of Hebrews, people who desperately needed to have affirmation that this Jesus was in fact the Son of God, the long promised Messiah.

Throughout his book, Sacks makes a distinct effort to help the reader take a journey back to the first century when Hebrews was written, to the time of those who received this homiletic treatise. While there are certainly more scholarly and voluminous works on Hebrews available on the market, many of them outstanding in their own right, what I appreciated most about Sacks effort was its simplistic profundity, an approach that truly mirrors the approach taken in the book that he exegetes. Sacks uses his background as a Jew who came to faith in Christ to present to the reader that all important Messianic understanding of the Messiah.

Hebrews was written to a people who were certainly struggling with a desire to return to Judaism, especially in the face of constant pressure from the Jewish community as well as the constant fear of persecution. Thus, there was a strong temptation to ditch this thing called following Christ and to return to the traditions of their forefathers. Sacks saliently notes “The possibility that some of them might lapse back into a Judaism without the Messiah was doubtless never far from the author’s thinking.” In recognition of that fact, Sacks also notes the author of Hebrews “took great pains to establish the greatness of the Messiah’s person and the immensity of his accomplishments for all those who by faith embraced him as their Lord and Savior.” Ultimately, as Sacks also aptly comments, the underlying message of Hebrews is that “we can find strength to resolve and overcome life’s relentless pressures” and that strength is found in the Messiah which is the basis of discussion throughout Hebrews.

Perhaps what I appreciated most about Sack’s approach to Hebrews is his use of the Hebrew language in the course of his exegesis. This again hearkens back to the need of the reader to understand the author’s intended meaning, a fundamental element of sound biblical exegesis and hermeneutics. While there is certainly nothing wrong with working through a book like Hebrews with an English translation, I would submit there is great merit in engaging the original languages. For example, Sacks uses the word Torah throughout the book instead of the more widely used translation of law. Understanding what that term Torah means and why God’s commands to us remain valid even under the construct of this Renewed Covenant established through Christ is extremely important.

Another important term used in Hebrews that is best understood in the Hebrew vernacular is that of Yeshua. Now mind you, I am by no means a sacred name proponent. However, names in Scripture are often pregnant with meaning and Yeshua is no exception given it literally means Savior. Sacks rightly comments in regards to how Hebrews presents Jesus as the Messiah, “I like to envision some early Jewish believer reading Isaiah 12, rejoicing as he says that the God of his salvation has now become “my Yeshua.” Since the author of Hebrews often quotes OT passages such as Isaiah 12, making that same important connection the original readers of Hebrews would have made is again another vital element of properly exegeting Hebrews, one which Sacks does quite well.

In regards to the excellency of the Renewed (New) Covenant, Sacks adroitly comments “The old covenant and the new covenant do not differ regarding the shedding of blood as a prerequisite for reconciliation. The difference is to be found in the nature of what was sacrificed. The infinitely greater sacrifice of the Messiah accomplished what the first system could never do.” In addition, returning to the importance of God’s Torah, Sacks declares, “For the believer, God’s Torah has been written not only on parchment but also on the core of his being. Life-giving grace has made it so.” This is an essential message found in Hebrews, namely that of the excellency and sufficiency of Christ which the elements of the former covenant foreshadowed. Completeness is found at the foot of the cross.

As noted earlier, there certainly are more scholarly and academic oriented let alone longer texts on the book of Hebrews. Sacks effort demonstrates that a good book does not always have to be lengthy to be useful to the reader. Packed with valuable insight into the background, application, and importance of the book of Hebrews not only for those first century believers ages ago, but also for believers today, Hebrews Through a Hebrew’s Eyes is a book that both scholars and laymen should read as it will provide them with valuable and helpful insight into who Christ is and why He came as the Messiah, the Redeemer, our High Priest, and conquering King.

"Hebrews Through a Hebrew's Eyes" is a commentary loosely based around the book of Hebrews. The author doesn't comment on specific verses so much as talk about the basic ideas brought up in each chapter of Hebrews. He often started a chapter by telling about something from his Jewish education while growing up. He uses his Messianic Jewish viewpoint to help Christians (and interested Jews) to better understand Hebrews.

While interesting, much of it was similar information to I've read in other "Jewish background to the New Testament" books. The author tended to move from one topic to another without warning, so I'd start to feel confused, realize we were on a new topic, and have to re-read the last few sentences to fully appreciate what he'd just said. It was worth reading, but I felt like I had to be fully mentally alert to read it due to how he slid from topic to topic.

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