The Books of Haggai and Zechariah
Cambridge University Press, 1920 - 119 Seiten
This book was first published in 1920. Its author, Thomas Wilfred Crafer, wrote extensively on Christianity and the Bible. Here, he focuses on two of the last books of the Old Testament, prophetic writings which are essentially interconnected. To study Haggai and Zechariah side by side is always fruitful, and this is certainly the case for this work. Crafer guides the reader through the books, presenting a short history of Haggai and Zechariah before addressing each book in turn. For each, Crafer writes extensively of the prophets' personalities, their theology and their language. The shared and individual visions of the prophets are also dissected. Originally, this commentary was intended for students and general readers looking to become better acquainted with the context and themes of these two companion books. Today, Crafer's lucid and accessible scholarship will continue to impress and educate.
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actual already angel answered appeal Assyria Babylon Barnes begin blessing bring building called caused chapters coming David earlier earth empire exiles explain eyes Ezra fact flock followed former four further future given gives glory God's Haggai hand holy horses interpretation Jehovah Jerusalem Jews Joshua Judah king land language later lead living LORD of hosts means mentioned Messianic month mountain natural olive pass passage peace perhaps Persian picture present priest probably promise prophecy prophet punishment question R.V. marg refer regard rendering represents restored result returned rulers saith the LORD saying seems sense sent seven shepherd shews speaks spirit stand stone suggests supply taken temple thee things third thou thought tion trees turn unto verse viii vision whole word Zechariah Zerubbabel