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Re: barry doesnt get it
 

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tomato Views: 1,092
Published: 11 years ago
 
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Re: barry doesnt get it


My bible must be King James version because it is easier to read. Habakkuk jumped at me one day.
It is not a very long book. The other night God tried to settle a question I was having.
I read this and Habakkuk soothed me. Chapter 1:14... I knew God was trying to explain ...to answer ...United States is like the Chaldeans who are strong and capable.

United States has Obama and A WHOLE LOT OF EVIL. Our country has been in this evil state for a very long, long, time and looks like United States will have to make amends.

I am not hearing Obama crying out to God for any kind of help lately.(Sounds like what's described here,huh?)
--------------------------
I felted better after reading Habakkuk. God wants us to trust Him. God wants us to ask God for His help...all needs.
God does not want one to be like the Chaldeans-who were very capable; and very evil.

What stuck out at me was this:
Chaldeans never seeked God or His help,whatsoever.
===========================================
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Book_of_Habakkuk


Habakkuk book consists of three chapters; and the book is neatly divided into three different genres:
A discussion between God and Habakkuk
An Oracle of Woe
A Psalm
====================
Habakkuk Book Structure:
I. Title (1:1)
II. The Problem of Unpunished wickedness (1:2 – 4)
III. God's first response (1:5 – 11)
IV. The problem of excessive punishment (1:12 – 17)
V. Awaiting an Answer (2:1)
VI. God’s second response (2:2 – 20)

A. A vision (2:2 -5)

i. Announcement (2:2 -3)
ii. Life and Death (2:4 -5)

B. Taunting woes (2:6 – 20)

i. The pillager (2: 6 -8)
ii. The plotter (2:9 – 11)
iii. The promoter of violence (2:12 -14)
iv. The debaucher (2:15 -17)
v. The pagan idolator (2:18 -20)

VII. Habakkuk’s Psalm (3:1 -19)

A. Musical notes (3:1, 19b)
B. Petition (3:2)
C. God’s powerful presence in history (3:3 – 15)

i. God’s coming (3:3 -7)
ii. God’s combat (3:8 – 15)

D. Fear and Faith (3:16 – 19a)

============================================
The major theme of Habakkuk is trying to grow from a faith of perplexity and doubt to the height of absolute trust in God. Habakkuk addresses his concerns over the fact that the punishment for Judah's sins is going to be executed by what was thought to be a sinful nation in Habakkuk's eyes.

Habakkuk is unique among the prophets in that he openly questions the wisdom of God. In the first part of the first chapter, the Prophet sees the injustice among his people and asks why God does not take action. "1:2 Yahweh, how long will I cry, and you will not hear? I cry out to you “Violence!” and will you not save?" - World English Bible.

In the middle part of Chapter 1, God explains that he will send the Chaldeans to punish his people. 1:5 “Look among the nations, watch, and wonder marvelously; for I am working a work in your days, which you will not believe though it is told you. 1:6 For, behold, I raise up the Chaldeans, that bitter and hasty nation, that march through the breadth of the earth, to possess dwelling places that are not theirs. (World English Bible)

One of the "Eighteen Emendations to the Hebrew Scriptures" appears at 1:12. (Actually there were more than eighteen.) According to the professional Jewish scribes, the Sopherim, the text of 1:12 was changed from "You [God] do not die" to "We shall not die." The Sopherim considered it disrespectful of God to say "Thou diest not."

In the final part of the first chapter, the prophet expresses shock at God's choice of instrument for judgment. 1:13 You who have purer eyes than to see evil, and who cannot look on perversity, why do you tolerate those who deal treacherously, and keep silent when the wicked swallows up the man who is more righteous than he, (World English Bible [1])

In Chapter 2, he awaits God's response to his challenge. God explains that He will also judge the Chaldeans, and much more harshly. 2:8 Because you have plundered many nations, all the remnant of the peoples will plunder you, because of men’s blood, and for the violence done to the land, to the city and to all who dwell in it. 2:9 Woe to him who gets an evil gain for his house, (World English Bible [2])

Finally, in Chapter 3, Habakkuk expresses his ultimate faith in God, even if he doesn't fully understand. 3:17 For though the fig tree doesn’t flourish, nor fruit be in the vines; the labor of the olive fails, the fields yield no food; the flocks are cut off from the fold, and there is no herd in the stalls: 3:18 yet I will rejoice in Yahweh. I will be joyful in the God of my salvation! (World English Bible [3])

Because of the final chapter of his book, which is a poetic praise of God, it has been assumed that Habakkuk was likely a member of the Levitical choir in the Temple. Contemporary scholars point out, however, that this chapter is missing from the Dead Sea Scrolls and has some similarities with texts found in the Book of Daniel. They therefore suggest that it is a later interpolation which influenced the authors of Daniel, and that it is impossible to make the assumption of Habakkuk's background based on it.
 

 
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