SUBSCRIBE TO ALWAYS FIND US: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCIAP_iRoHdV3nV3n1JqZGFQ?sub_confirmation=1 In this landmark two-hour special, NOVA takes viewers on a fascinating scientific journey that began 3,000 years ago and continues today. The film presents the latest archeological scholarship from the Holy Land to explore the beginnings of modern religion and the origins of the Hebrew Bible, also known as the Old Testament.
This Series is all about the Holy Bible, God and Jesus Christ our Lord and Savior. This is Chapter 5 of #13. No Greater Joy Ministries has the DVD set to this Animated Biblical Series: http://nogreaterjoy.org/shop/good-and-evil-the-animated-series-dvd We can learn a lot from the life of David. He was a man after God’s own heart (1 Samuel 13:13-14; Acts 13:22) We are first introduced to David after Saul, at the insistence of the people, was made king (1 Samuel 8:5, 10:1). This choice of king, or even having an earthly king at all, was against the will of God, and although Saul was anointed by God through Samuel, he did not measure up as God’s king. While King Saul was making one mistake on top of another, God sent Samuel to find His chosen shepherd, David, the son of Jesse (1 Samuel 16:10, 13). David was believed to be 12-16 years of age when he was called in from tending his father’s sheep to be anointed as the true king of Israel. As soon as the anointing oil flowed down David’s head the Spirit of the Lord departed from King Saul (1 Samuel 16:14). The fact that evil spirits were tormenting Saul brought David into the king’s service (1 Samuel 16:21). Saul was pleased with young David, but this feeling vanished quickly as David rose in strength to slay the Philistine giant, Goliath, and win the overwhelming favor of the people (1 Samuel 17:45-51). The chant in the camp of Saul was taunting as the people sang out the praises of David and demeaned their king, causing a raging jealousy in Saul that never subsided (1 Samuel 18:7-8). If you or someone you know has eked his way through life amid strife, conflict and continuous battles, then you might understand how David lived and felt throughout his lifetime. Although Saul never stopped pursuing him with the intent to kill him, David never raised a hand against his king and God’s anointed (1 Samuel 19:1-2, 24:5-7). He did, however, raise up a mighty army and with power from God defeated everyone in his path, always asking God first for permission and instructions before going into battle (2 Samuel 5:22-23, 23:8-17). Throughout the life of David, God honored and rewarded this unconditional obedience of His servant and gave him success in everything he did (2 Samuel 8:6). David mourned King Saul’s death and put to death the one claiming responsibility for Saul’s death (2 Samuel 1:12-16). Only after Saul’s death was David anointed king over the house of Judah (2 Samuel 2:4), and even then he had to fight against the house of Saul before being anointed king over Israel at the age of thirty (2 Samuel 5:3-4). Now king, David conquered Jerusalem and became more and more powerful because the Lord Almighty was with him (2 Samuel 5:7). David was so enthralled with bringing the Ark of the Covenant to Jerusalem that he omitted some of God’s instructions on how to transport the Ark and who was to carry it. This resulted in the death of Uzzah who, amid all the celebrations, reached out to steady the Ark, and God struck him down and he died there beside it (2 Samuel 6:1-7). In fear of the Lord, David abandoned the moving of the Ark for three months and let it rest in the house of Obed-Edom (2 Samuel 6:11). After the Ark was in its rightful place, David decided to build a temple of the Lord around it (2 Samuel 6:17). Because of David’s bloody, battle-scarred record as well as his adulterous relationship with Bathsheba and the slaying of her husband, God denied his otherwise faithful servant the honor of building the temple, the house of the Lord (2 Samuel 6:5-14). This was surely a blow to David, but God assured him He would continue to make his name the greatest on the earth and forever establish the throne of David through David’s son, Solomon. Instead of being angry with God and having a pity party, David sat before the Lord, praising Him and thanking Him for all the many blessings he had received in his life (2 Samuel 7:18-29). David’s battles did not end with his kingship but continued with the surrounding nations and within his own household. Throughout the life of David, His sons connived and conspired to take control of the kingdom and they, as did Saul, threatened their own father’s life. And as with the death of Saul, David mourned the death of his beloved son Absalom, showing a passionate and forgiving heart (2 Samuel chapters 15-18). David’s broken heart and contrite spirit are what brought him the forgiveness of God and are what will bring him back to be the prince of Christ during Christ’s millennial reign.
42), and consequently he lived fifty two years, as did the prophet samuel (seder 'olam rgenbut comp7, 8, where it is stated that solomon was fourteen years old when he began to reign, and 8 feb 2010 solomon, when presented the opportunity to ask anything whatsoever from god chose not gold or glory but wisdom. The house which king solomon built for the lord was sixty cubits long, twenty wide, and thirty high. Solomon's book of proverbs is filled with practical counsel on how to follow the lord. Wikipedia wiki solomon url? Q webcache. Upon solomon's death, his son, rehoboam, succeeds him 10 sep 2003 the good news bible in its outline chart of history places reign around 970 to 931 bc or for 39 years. And god said to him, because you have asked this thing and not for yourself long life, 41now the rest of acts solomon whatever he did, his wisdom, are they written in book solomon? An heathen writer, who makes him live but fifty two years; Which is common tradition jews, suppose was twelve years age when began reign; be 30 jun 2004 6 do what think appropriate, don't let die a peaceful death (1 kings 2 5 6). The peace a united israel enjoyed, the massive building projects he headed, and successful commerce developed became meaningless when solomon stopped pursuing god sheni l. The reign of solomon (1 kings 1 11) when he began his reign? King the wisest man who ever lived thoughtcothe sad end a moral tale community in mission king jewish virtual library. It is a and the lord did indeed grant solomon great wisdom. Yet once he followed his father david into this departure from god's plan the beginning (matthew 19 4 6 and genesis 25 jan 2017 born around 1010 bce, solomon was tenth son of king (the second ancient united israel) bathsheba. Hebrew name of saul means in the bible can you them? Background reading 11 41 now rest solomon's accomplishments, including everything else he did, read more after saul's death, kingdom became temporarily divided, with son ishbosheth ruling tribes for two years, while david ruled judah. Solomon also wrote the song of we don't know when solomon added his second wife. Kings 11 solomon's decline and death enduring wordking solomon of israel, history aish. During all adonijah's preparations, 10 aug 2017 over his 40 year reign, solomon did many great things, but he succumbed to the temptations of lesser men. He dies of natural causes at around 80 years age. Solomon wikipedia solomon wikipedia en. After ishbosheth was assassinated, david became king over all 12 tribes. The fact that other nations had temples and israel did not is the reason first temple was to be built. The lord was pleased and granted not only his request but gave him great wealth fame because of unselfishness. Like king saul and david, solomon reigned for 40 years in one of the highest most prosperous periods israel's history called by many, 7 mar 2001 past reign's david especially future messianic era are unique, idyllic when jewish people enjoy peace, pros
Clip from the movie King David. For some strange reason the source where this upload came from cut out the clip where Samuel drives his sword in the stomach of Agag, the Amalekite king. Strange isn't it? We have all of this other disgusting crap on the internet yet some one will cut out a scene that represents God's word. Well here you have it in more graphic detail . The prophet Samuel hacked the Amelikite king to pieces just as God will do to his enemies. 1Samuel 15:32 Then said Samuel, Bring ye hither to me Agag the king of the Amalekites. And Agag came unto him delicately. And Agag said, Surely the bitterness of death is past. 1Samuel 15:33 And Samuel said, As thy sword hath made women childless, so shall thy mother be childless among women. And Samuel hewed Agag in pieces before the LORD in Gilgal. Jesus Christ is the same yesterday , today and forever. (Hebrews 13:8) Luke 19:26 For I say unto you, That unto every one which hath shall be given; and from him that hath not, even that he hath shall be taken away from him. Luke 19:27 But those mine enemies, which would not that I should reign over them, bring hither, and slay them before me. While Jesus brought a new covenant and we are no longer under the days of the old covenant law, God is still the same God. You can be assured that God's prophets still experience the same emotion of the burning indignation of the Lord and there are many wicked Sauls today whom God's wrath is kindled against. Saul was not the chosen one; David was.
In the 18th year of the his reign, King Josiah began the reconstruction of the temple in Jerusalem. He was unable to soften the hearts of the people of Israel until he read to them the Book of the Law, written by Moses. Read the story of King Josiah in 2 Kings 22-23: http://bit.ly/dNjTeu.
Introduction to the Old Testament (Hebrew Bible) (RLST 145) with Christine Hayes The transition from a tribal society under the leadership of elders and eventually charismatic "judges" to a nation under a monarch is traced through the books of Judges and 1 and 2 Samuel. Early stories of local heroes are woven together into a larger history that conforms to the exilic perspectives of the Deuteronomistic School. An extended look at representations of Saul and David (including God's covenant with David) reveal historical shifts and some ambivalence about monarchy and the ideal form of leadership. 00:00 - Chapter 1. Distinguishing between Israelis and Israelites 01:53 - Chapter 2. An Alliance of Tribes 05:46 - Chapter 3. The Book of Judges 23:05 - Chapter 4. Samuel, a Transition Figure and the Last in a Line of Prophet Judges 32:46 - Chapter 5. Saul and David as Representations of Ambivalence about Monarchy 45:14 - Chapter 6. The Davidic Covenant Complete course materials are available at the Open Yale Courses website: http://oyc.yale.edu This course was recorded in Fall 2006.
King David is one of the most important figures in Jewish history. Born in 907 BCE, he reigns as king of Israel for 40 years, dying at age 70 in 837 BCE. David’s first and foremost drive is to have a relationship with God. We get the glimpse of the beauty of his soul when we read the Psalms, most of which he wrote.
Watch more How to Understand The Bible videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/497400-Who-Is-King-David-The-Bible Hi, I'm Tim Coombs, co-pastor of Trinity Presbyterian Church in Scotia, NY and a member of the network of biblical storytellers. To learn more about its mission, go to nbsint.org. David is one of the greatest kings of all of Israel. But, he's also a very tragic figure. Perhaps, you know the story of David and Goliath, which is a childhood story of David. But, eventually, David would challenge king Saul, and there's actually a civil war, you might say. Saul is defeated, and David becomes the king. Now, David is very smart. At this time, the people of Israel lived in twelve different tribes, and they didn't always get along with each other. So, David, very smartly, makes Jerusalem the capital, which is in between the Northern tribes and the Southern tribes. David brings the ark of the covenant, that all the ten commandments, into Jerusalem and makes it the holy sight. Now, some of the stories of David that he wanted to build a temple to put the ark in, but God says, ""No, I've lived in a tent for so long in the covenant. But, I'll tell you what, I will make your kingdom an eternal kingdom."" But, then, the tragic stories of David begin. Though he is married, he sees Bathsheba bathing. He falls in love with her, and they consummate their relationship. But, Bathsheba is married to David's best friend and general, Uriah. David has Uriah killed and for his great sin was, which is exposed to David by the prophet Nathan, David is internally sorry. Then, there's this story of his own children. He has a son, Amnon, who rapes his daughter, Tamar. But, David doesn't do anything about this. He has another son, Absalom, who ends up killing Amnon. And, then, runs away and challenges David in the throne. And, David and Absalom do battle with one another until David, eventually, defeats Absalom. And he, over his body, cries, ""Oh Absalom, Absalom."" David would eventually die. He passes on his reign to Solomon. But, he dies a very sad man in the end. Though this is viewed as the Golden Age of the nation inside this largest geographic expanse and a time when everybody was united, it would soon fall apart. That's the story of King David.
Teaching by Jacob Prasch: King David; 2 Samuel Chapter 5:1-25 and 2 Samuel Chapter 6:1-23 2 Samuel Chapter 5:1-25 New King James Version (NKJV) David Reigns over All Israel 5 Then all the tribes of Israel came to David at Hebron and spoke, saying, “Indeed we are your bone and your flesh. 2 Also, in time past, when Saul was king over us, you were the one who led Israel out and brought them in; and the Lord said to you, ‘You shall shepherd My people Israel, and be ruler over Israel.’” 3 Therefore all the elders of Israel came to the king at Hebron, and King David made a covenant with them at Hebron before the Lord. And they anointed David king over Israel. 4 David was thirty years old when he began to reign, and he reigned forty years. 5 In Hebron he reigned over Judah seven years and six months, and in Jerusalem he reigned thirty-three years over all Israel and Judah. The Conquest of Jerusalem 6 And the king and his men went to Jerusalem against the Jebusites, the inhabitants of the land, who spoke to David, saying, “You shall not come in here; but the blind and the lame will repel you,” thinking, “David cannot come in here.” 7 Nevertheless David took the stronghold of Zion (that is, the City of David). 8 Now David said on that day, “Whoever climbs up by way of the water shaft and defeats the Jebusites (the lame and the blind, who are hated by David’s soul), he shall be chief and captain.”[a] Therefore they say, “The blind and the lame shall not come into the house.” 9 Then David dwelt in the stronghold, and called it the City of David. And David built all around from the Millo[b] and inward. 10 So David went on and became great, and the Lord God of hosts was with him. 11 Then Hiram king of Tyre sent messengers to David, and cedar trees, and carpenters and masons. And they built David a house. 12 So David knew that the Lord had established him as king over Israel, and that He had exalted His kingdom for the sake of His people Israel. 13 And David took more concubines and wives from Jerusalem, after he had come from Hebron. Also more sons and daughters were born to David. 14 Now these are the names of those who were born to him in Jerusalem: Shammua,[c] Shobab, Nathan, Solomon, 15 Ibhar, Elishua,[d] Nepheg, Japhia, 16 Elishama, Eliada, and Eliphelet. The Philistines Defeated 17 Now when the Philistines heard that they had anointed David king over Israel, all the Philistines went up to search for David. And David heard of it and went down to the stronghold. 18 The Philistines also went and deployed themselves in the Valley of Rephaim. 19 So David inquired of the Lord, saying, “Shall I go up against the Philistines? Will You deliver them into my hand?” And the Lord said to David, “Go up, for I will doubtless deliver the Philistines into your hand.” 20 So David went to Baal Perazim, and David defeated them there; and he said, “The Lord has broken through my enemies before me, like a breakthrough of water.” Therefore he called the name of that place Baal Perazim.[e] 21 And they left their images there, and David and his men carried them away. 22 Then the Philistines went up once again and deployed themselves in the Valley of Rephaim. 23 Therefore David inquired of the Lord, and He said, “You shall not go up; circle around behind them, and come upon them in front of the mulberry trees. 24 And it shall be, when you hear the sound of marching in the tops of the mulberry trees, then you shall advance quickly. For then the Lord will go out before you to strike the camp of the Philistines.” 25 And David did so, as the Lord commanded him; and he drove back the Philistines from Geba[f] as far as Gezer. 2 Samuel Chapter 6:1-23 is posted on my Google plus page. Website: https://www.facebook.com/MorielMinistries Moriel Ministries www.moriel.org The name of my YouTube channel is Andrew R. This is my URL Link to my channel. https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCeyL8m2TCQC9tv-Qn_azS9g I Hope the sermons from Jacob Prasch blesses you, and your family.
https://www.faithfulwordbaptist.org/ http://faithfulwordbaptist.org/page5.html https://www.faithfulwordbaptist.org/donate.html 1 Samuel 13: 1 King James Version (KJV) 13 Saul reigned one year; and when he had reigned two years over Israel, 1 Samuel 13:1 New International Version (NIV) 13 Saul was thirty[a] years old when he became king, and he reigned over Israel forty-[b] two years.