New Testament Language

Was the New Testament initially composed in Greek, Aramaic, or Hebrew? Overwhelmingly, the evidence points to Greek. What was the original language of the documents that became the New Testament? For centuries, the scholarly consensus was that it was written in Greek. But today, a growing minority claims it was composed in the Hebrew or Aramaic language. 

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Jesus of Nazareth, the Crucified One, is the interpretive key that unlocks the Hebrew scriptures and the book of Revelation.

Jesus is the one who unveils the plans and mysteries of God, and only he is qualified to reveal the nature of the “unseen God.” In him, all the promises of God find their fulfillment. He is the interpretive key that unlocks the Hebrew scriptures and provides the correct understanding of prophecy, and this is especially so in the book of Revelation.

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Hidden Mysteries Unveiled

The Bible speaks of the “mysteries” of God, His ways that are hidden from human wisdom and defy our expectations. In his teachings, Jesus declared that not everyone can understand the “mysteries of the kingdom.” It is God who reveals the deep and obscure things to whomever He pleases. And in His Son, He has done so for all who have “eyes that can see” to behold.

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Jesus is the key that unlocks the Hebrew Scriptures and divine “mysteries” to reveal the nature and purposes of God.

Not only does Jesus play the central role in unveiling God’s purposes, but he is also the very center of all the Father’s plans, especially the redemption of humanity. Only in Christ is the glory of the Creator of all things revealed, and only His Son is qualified to reveal His true nature. In him, all the promises of God find their fulfillment, their “yea” and “amen.”

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The relevance of Revelation for today is lost if we ignore its historical context and read it with incorrect presuppositions

The Book of Revelation provides a sweeping picture of the church age that explains the real “wars” being waged behind the scenes of history, “battles” that manifest in the daily struggles of Christians and churches. Its visions show the saints how God works through the “Lamb” to implement His final victory, and to bring His servants into the “New Jerusalem.” But it begins in the first century with the “seven churches of Asia.”

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