This past Sunday, exactly 3,330 years ago, G-d addressed our ancestors whom He had brought out of Egypt and told them, in the ‘voice of G-d,’ the first two of the Ten Commandments.
Topics | Isaiah 53Viewing 1 - 10 of 43
An examination of the text of Isaiah 53: How it is understood by Jews and how it is often presented by missionaries in an attempt to mislead Jews and influence them to convert to Christianity.
In this post, we go through Isaiah 53 verse by verse to understand its true meaning.
Ruth Guggenheim discusses the identity of the servant in Isaiah 53 with Rabbi Michael Skobac.
Isaiah 53 is the fifty-third chapter of the Book of Isaiah in the Hebrew Bible. It is said that the chapter talks about Jesus, or does it? Let’s find out.
Isaiah 53 Teaches that Jesus is NOT the Messiah By Rabbi Yisroel Blumenthal
By Rabbi Yisroel Blumenthal Isaiah 53 (52:13 – 53:12) describes the servant of the Lord who shocks the world with his unexpected exaltation. The prophet presents us with the shocked words of the onlookers as they express their astonishment. From these words we learn that the onlookers were intimately familiar with the servant long before [Read More]
ISAIAH 53: JESUS IS NOT THE SUFFERING SERVANT
THE TEXT: ISAIAH 52:13-53:12
Behold, My servant shall prosper, he shall be exalted and lifted up, and shall be very high.
According as many were appalled at you–so marred was his appearance unlike that of a man, and his form unlike that of the sons of men.
The phrase, “My servant,” presents a problem for the trinitarian doctrine: servant and master are two separate entities. A servant by definition is always in an inferior position to his master. John’s Jesus acknowledges: “A slave is not greater than his master, neither one who is sent greater than the one who sent him
The rest of the story
The fact is that Jesus’ death through crucifixion was no remedy for sin. He did not die in man’s place; his death was not a ransom price paid for all eternity. His death was no sacrifice.