The following articles have been compiled and indexed by inWORD Bible software.
The Bible Student at Work
Nearly all of us claim to be disciples of Christ who hold the Truth of God. In talking to others we often emphasize that we believe the Bible, that we esteem it as the only source of God’s revelation to man. Do we diligently study this Bible, and show it the proper reverence due a book which has come to us from the Father in Heaven, through His prophets and His Son?
Mark Thou: Of Whom, To Whom, at What Time
It Shall Greatly Helpe Ye To Understand Scripture If Thou Mark... Not only what is Spoken or Wrytten but of Whom and to Whom with what Words at what Time Where to what Intent with what Circumstances considering what Goeth Before and what Followeth.
Studying Your Bible
For centuries, skeptics and atheists have attacked the Bible, claiming it was nothing more than a collection of man’s overactive imagination. “Where did Cain get his wife?” became the question that was supposed to discredit the Bible, silence its defenders, and place it on the shelf with fairy tales and other works of fiction.
Ground Rules for Intelligent Bible Study
It appears from surveys that few churchgoers study the Bible. They may take comfort from selected verses, but very seldom do they engage the text of Scripture in a sustained effort to learn its meaning.
Women of the Word: Personal Stories
This video shares the personal stories of six women who encourage and equip other women for practical Bible study that is aimed at both the head and the heart.Listen to their answers to the following questions:
How to Read the Bible: Design Patterns in Biblical Narrative
Design patterns are one of the key ways the biblical authors have unified the storyline of the Bible. Individual stories across the Old and New Testaments have been coordinated through repeated words and parallel themes. These patterns highlight core themes of the biblical story and show how it all leads to Jesus!
How to Read the Bible: The Setting in Biblical Narrative
Every story has to take place somewhere, and very often locations have a special meaning or significance evoked by events that already took place there. In this video, we explore how biblical authors use settings in the narrative to meet the reader’s expectations or to mess with them. Paying attention to locations and timelines in biblical stories unlocks deeper layers of meaning.
Philemon and Psalm 117