How long did King Saul reign?
Enjoy this wonderful animated Bible story for all children. Father John teaches Lucy, Matthew and George the story of Saul, the first king. Don't forget to subscribe for more great Bible Stories for Kids! http://bit.ly/BibleStoriesForKidsSubscribe Bible Stories for Kids is now on Amazon! http://bit.ly/BibleStoriesOnAmazon
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.
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.
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.
Today on the Daily Bible Podcast, we are basically discussing Saul's complete reign as king and how he screws that up. At one point Saul loses his mind and kidnaps a bunch of haggrids. He starts off by being 30 years old and having a bunch of kids, including Jonathan. Saul then picks a fight with the Phillies and he asks for soldiers to join his drunken brawl. Saul then makes Sammy mad by making a burnt offering to god which is Sammy's job and is the reason why his reign will fail. Apparently, that is a grievous mistake to make a burnt offering, who knew. Jonathan then got a wild hair up his but and fought all the Phillies by himself. His actions, as well as God's, causes the Phillies to mercy kill each other. At this point, Saul decides its a good idea to capture 100K haggrids for ransom or something. Subscribe to this channel: http://SubToGE.com Join the Skeptic Mafia: http://JoinSkepticMafia.com Discord Server: http://bit.ly/JoinGodlessDiscord Intro by "Gonna Go For it": https://goo.gl/1Ay1Q3 FOLLOW me on Twitter: https://goo.gl/BbxhWL LIKE on Facebook: https://goo.gl/3xEibn FOLLOW on Instagram: https://goo.gl/jakMWx FOLLOW on Twitch: https://goo.gl/FhVHrG
1 Samuel 13 (New International Version) 1 Samuel 13 Samuel Rebukes Saul 1 Saul was thirty[a] years old when he became king, and he reigned over Israel forty-[b]two years. 2 Saul [c] chose three thousand men from Israel; two thousand were with him at Micmash and in the hill country of Bethel, and a thousand were with Jonathan at Gibeah in Benjamin. The rest of the men he sent back to their homes. 3 Jonathan attacked the Philistine outpost at Geba, and the Philistines heard about it. Then Saul had the trumpet blown throughout the land and said, "Let the Hebrews hear!" 4 So all Israel heard the news: "Saul has attacked the Philistine outpost, and now Israel has become a stench to the Philistines." And the people were summoned to join Saul at Gilgal. 5 The Philistines assembled to fight Israel, with three thousand [d] chariots, six thousand charioteers, and soldiers as numerous as the sand on the seashore. They went up and camped at Micmash, east of Beth Aven. 6 When the men of Israel saw that their situation was critical and that their army was hard pressed, they hid in caves and thickets, among the rocks, and in pits and cisterns. 7 Some Hebrews even crossed the Jordan to the land of Gad and Gilead. Saul remained at Gilgal, and all the troops with him were quaking with fear. 8 He waited seven days, the time set by Samuel; but Samuel did not come to Gilgal, and Saul's men began to scatter. 9 So he said, "Bring me the burnt offering and the fellowship offerings. [e] " And Saul offered up the burnt offering. 10 Just as he finished making the offering, Samuel arrived, and Saul went out to greet him. 11 "What have you done?" asked Samuel. Saul replied, "When I saw that the men were scattering, and that you did not come at the set time, and that the Philistines were assembling at Micmash, 12 I thought, 'Now the Philistines will come down against me at Gilgal, and I have not sought the LORD's favor.' So I felt compelled to offer the burnt offering." 13 "You acted foolishly," Samuel said. "You have not kept the command the LORD your God gave you; if you had, he would have established your kingdom over Israel for all time. 14 But now your kingdom will not endure; the LORD has sought out a man after his own heart and appointed him leader of his people, because you have not kept the LORD's command." 15 Then Samuel left Gilgal [f] and went up to Gibeah in Benjamin, and Saul counted the men who were with him. They numbered about six hundred. Israel Without Weapons 16 Saul and his son Jonathan and the men with them were staying in Gibeah [g] in Benjamin, while the Philistines camped at Micmash. 17 Raiding parties went out from the Philistine camp in three detachments. One turned toward Ophrah in the vicinity of Shual, 18 another toward Beth Horon, and the third toward the borderland overlooking the Valley of Zeboim facing the desert. 19 Not a blacksmith could be found in the whole land of Israel, because the Philistines had said, "Otherwise the Hebrews will make swords or spears!" 20 So all Israel went down to the Philistines to have their plowshares, mattocks, axes and sickles [h] sharpened. 21 The price was two thirds of a shekel [i] for sharpening plowshares and mattocks, and a third of a shekel [j] for sharpening forks and axes and for repointing goads. 22 So on the day of the battle not a soldier with Saul and Jonathan had a sword or spear in his hand; only Saul and his son Jonathan had them. Jonathan Attacks the Philistines 23 Now a detachment of Philistines had gone out to the pass at Micmash.
“Biblical Prophet Daniel” Full Movie HD 2014 AD (I believe the below account came from Church of God, but I'm not positive) The biblical account of Daniel the prophet begins as he and other young men from Judah were taken captive by King Nebuchadnezzar of Babylon (Daniel 1:1-4) in approximately 604 B.C. This captivity of citizens of Judah in Babylon lasted for 70 years, as God had foretold through the prophet Jeremiah (Jeremiah 25:11). During this time, Daniel served in prominent positions in the governments of several Babylonian and Medo-Persian rulers, including Nebuchadnezzar, Belshazzar, Darius and Cyrus. In the first year of the reign of Darius, Daniel came to understand, or simply reproved to himself, the prophecy of Jeremiah that predicted a 70-year captivity of his people (Daniel 9:1-2). A faithful man of God The book of Daniel shows him to be a faithful man of God. When King Nebuchadnezzar threatened to destroy all the wise men if one of them didn’t tell him his dream and interpret it, Daniel and his friends asked for time so he and his three friends could beseech God in prayer to reveal this information (Daniel 2:18). When God answered his prayer, Daniel remembered to praise and thank God for giving them what they had requested (verses 20-23). Later, Daniel again demonstrated his faith by praying to God even though he knew that doing so would endanger his life! “Now when Daniel knew that the writing was signed [that no one could petition any god or man except the king for 30 days], he went home. And in his upper room, with his windows open toward Jerusalem, he knelt down on his knees three times that day, and prayed and gave thanks before his God, as was his custom since early days” (Daniel 6:10). Daniel’s faithfulness to God landed him in a lion’s den, where his detractors were sure he would be devoured. But God sent an angel that “shut the lions’ mouths” (Daniel 6:22), and Daniel was miraculously spared. On another occasion the record shows Daniel praying and fasting for his people’s sins and asking for God’s mercy on himself, his fellow captives and the inhabitants of Jerusalem (Daniel 9). The record of Daniel’s righteous conduct is not confined to the book he authored. God, through the prophet Ezekiel, stated: “‘Even if these three men, Noah, Daniel, and Job, were in it, they would deliver only themselves by their righteousness,’ says the Lord GOD” (Ezekiel 14:14, emphasis added). Knowledge, skill and understanding from God God saw these fruits of Daniel and his three friends and gave them knowledge and skill in all literature and wisdom. To Daniel, God also gave understanding in all visions and dreams (Daniel 1:17). As a result of God’s blessings upon Daniel and his three friends, the king “found them ten times better than all the magicians and astrologers who were in all his realm” (verse 20). When King Nebuchadnezzar had a dream that troubled him in the second year of his reign, God revealed the meaning of the dream to Daniel in a night vision (Daniel 2:19). “Then the king promoted Daniel and gave him many great gifts; and he made him ruler over the whole province of Babylon, and chief administrator over all the wise men of Babylon” (Daniel 2:48). At times, God sent an angel to deliver prophetic messages to Daniel, who then copied them down. “Then it happened, when I, Daniel, had seen the vision and was seeking the meaning, that suddenly there stood before me one having the appearance of a man. And I heard a man’s voice between the banks of the Ulai, who called, and said, ‘Gabriel, make this man understand the vision.’ So he came near where I stood, and when he came I was afraid and fell on my face; but he said to me, ‘Understand, son of man, that the vision refers to the time of the end’” (Daniel 8:15-17). Additional accounts of an angel coming to Daniel are found in Daniel 9:20-23 and Daniel 10:5-14. Daniel’s prophecies Beloved and chosen by God to foretell future events, Daniel the prophet prophesied as moved by God through visions and dreams about what was going to happen throughout history, including what would happen to Daniel’s people in the “latter days” (Daniel 10:14) and to the whole world. Here are a few of the prominent prophecies given by God through Daniel: Four world-ruling empires. In a dream given to King Nebuchadnezzar, God revealed through Daniel that there would be four world-ruling empires (Daniel 2:1-43). Historically, these have proven to be the Babylonian, Medo-Persian, Greco-Macedonian and Roman Empires. Emphasizing the surety of this prophecy, God also gave Daniel a vision in which these empires were represented by four great beasts (Daniel 7:1-3).
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.
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.