The characters in the Book of Job consist of Job, his wife, his three friends, a man named Elihu, God, and angels.

It begins with an introduction to Job’s character—he is described as a blessed man who lives righteously in the Land of Uz. The Lord’s praise of Job prompts an angel with the title of ‘satan’ (“accuser”) to suggest that Job served God simply because God protected him. God removes Job’s protection, and gives permission to the angel to take his wealth, his children, and his physical health (but not his life). Despite his difficult circumstances, he does not curse God, but rather curses the day of his birth. And although he anguishes over his plight, he stops short of accusing God of injustice. Job’s miserable earthly condition is simply God’s will.

In the following, Job debates three friends concerning Job’s condition. They argue whether it was justified, and they debate solutions to his problems. Job ultimately condemns all their counsel, beliefs, and critiques of him as false. God then appears to Job and his friends out of a whirlwind, not answering Job’s central questions. Job, by staying silent before God, stresses the point that he understands that his affliction is God’s will even though he despairs at not knowing why. Job appears faithful without direct knowledge of God and without demands for special attention from God, even for a cause that all others would declare to be just. And the text gives an allusion to Job 28:28 “And unto man he said, Behold, the fear of the Lord, that is wisdom; and to depart from evil is understanding”.

God rebukes the three friends and gives them instruction for remission of sin, followed by Job being restored to an even better condition than his former wealthy state. Job 42:10–17 Job is blessed to have seven sons, and three daughters named Jemimah (which means “dove”), Keziah (“cinnamon”), and Keren-happuch (“horn of eye-makeup”). His daughters were said to be the most beautiful women in the land.


{5:17} Behold,
happy [is] the man whom God correcteth: therefore despise
not thou the chastening of the Almighty: {5:18} For he
maketh sore, and bindeth up: he woundeth, and his hands
make whole. {5:19} He shall deliver thee in six troubles:
yea, in seven there shall no evil touch thee. {5:20} In
famine he shall redeem thee from death: and in war from
the power of the sword. {5:21} Thou shalt be hid from the
scourge of the tongue: neither shalt thou be afraid of
destruction when it cometh. {5:22} At destruction and
famine thou shalt laugh: neither shalt thou be afraid of the
beasts of the earth. {5:23} For thou shalt be in league with
the stones of the field: and the beasts of the field shall be at
peace with thee. {5:24} And thou shalt know that thy
tabernacle [shall be] in peace; and thou shalt visit thy
habitation, and shalt not sin. {5:25} Thou shalt know also
that thy seed [shall be] great, and thine offspring as the
grass of the earth. {5:26} Thou shalt come to [thy] grave in
a full age, like as a shock of corn cometh in in his season.
{5:27} Lo this, we have searched it, so it [is;] hear it, and
know thou [it] for thy good.


On the Day of Atonement (Yom Kippur): AZAZEL: AZAZ= STRONG. ZEL= DEPARTS  
1 And the LORD spake unto Moses after the death of the two sons of Aaron, when they offered before the LORD, and died;
2 And the LORD said unto Moses, Speak unto Aaron thy brother, that he come not at all times into the holy place within the vail before the mercy seat, which is upon the ark; that he die not: for I will appear in the cloud upon the mercy seat.
3 Thus shall Aaron come into the holy place: with a young bullock for a sin offering, and a ram for a burnt offering.
4 He shall put on the holy linen coat, and he shall have the linen breeches upon his flesh, and shall be girded with a linen girdle, and with the linen mitre shall he be attired: these are holy garments; therefore shall he wash his flesh in water, and so put them on.
5 And he shall take of the congregation of the children of Israel two kids of the goats for a sin offering, and one ram for a burnt offering. ( note: two kids of the goats for only one sin offering, for all Israel)
6 And Aaron shall offer his bullock of the sin offering, which is for himself, and make an atonement for himself, and for his house.
7 And he shall take the two goats, and present them before the LORD at the door of the tabernacle of the congregation.
8 And Aaron shall cast lots upon the two goats; one lot for the LORD, and the other lot for the scapegoat. ( Zazael )
9 And Aaron shall bring the goat upon which the LORD’s lot fell, and offer him for a sin offering. ( Picture of our Lord Jesus Christ, THE SON OF GOD, having the Nature of God our Father and bringing the pure life (life is in the blood)with no sin back to God, no longer a enemy of God. )
10 But the goat, on which the lot fell to be the scapegoat, shall be presented alive before the LORD, to make an atonement with him, and to let him go for a scapegoat into the wilderness. (The wilderness a picture of hell)( The scapegoat is sent away into a wilderness. Away from Israel, away from the church, away from God. (This Goat is a Picture of Jesus Christ as THE SON OF MAN, carrying our Sins to hell)

Now think of Our Lord Jesus Christ as the SON OF GOD AND THE SON OF MAN. At His cruxifiction as He died the Life was sent to God the FATHER, As the SON OF GOD( GOAT:ONE LOT FOR THE LORD.), but the sins of the world spent three days and three night in hell as THE SON OF MAN ( SCAPEGOAT: ONE LOT FOR AZAZE)

God’s “Sanctuary”

(Genesis 1:6-8). On the second day a vault ( a roof in the form of an arch or a series of arches, typical of churches and other large, formal buildings )the “firmament”

A Tent To Dwell In :

The Bible equates “firmament” with the “heavens” (Psalm 19:1), using even the compound “firmament of heaven” (Genesis 1:14,15,17). God provided the correct definition of the word on the second day of creation when He “called the firmament Heaven” (Genesis 1:8). It was described further when Isaiah said that the Lord “stretcheth out the heavens as a curtain, and spreadeth them out as a tent to dwell in” (Isaiah 40:22). “Heavens” always is dual in the Hebrew and, in general, refers to the “heights” above the Earth. As such, there are three particular applications of the word in Scripture. 1.There are the atmospheric heavens (Jeremiah 4:25), 2.the sidereal heavens (outer space) where the planetary bodies reside (Isaiah 13:10), 3.and the heaven of God’s own dwelling place (Hebrews 9:24). As the context requires, “firmament” may be used in reference to any one of these three places. Birds are said to fly in “the open firmament of heaven” (the atmospheric heavens, Genesis 1:20). The Sun, Moon, and stars are set in “the firmament of heaven” (the sidereal heavens, Genesis 1:17). And the psalmist spoke of God’s “sanctuary” as being “in the firmament” (Psalm 150:1)


Click Picture

1. The Ordinances of Heaven: Day by day, the sun rose in the east, “as a bridegroom coming out of his chamber” (Ps 19:5), and pursued unswervingly his appointed path across the sky, to his going down. Night by night, the stars, the “host of heaven,” moved in their “highways” or “courses” (
), and the words of Joel (2:7) respecting the Assyrian army might be applied to them. “They march every one on his ways, and they break not their ranks. Neither doth one thrust another; they march every one in his path.” Some wheeled in northern circuits that were wholly seen; some swept in long courses from their rising in the East to their setting in the West; some scarcely lifted themselves above the southern horizon. Little wonder that this celestial army on the march, “the host of heaven,” suggested to the Hebrews a comparison with the “angels,” the unseen messengers of God who in their “thousands of thousands ministered unto him” (Dan 7:10).

EZEKIEL{1:8} And [they had] the hands of a man under their wings on their foursides; and they four had their faces and their wings. {1:9}
Their wings [were] joined one to another; they turned not when they went; they went every one straight forward.

Leviticus 23:39

Lev.{23:39} Also in the fifteenth day of the seventh month,
when ye have gathered in the fruit of the land, ye shall keep
a feast unto the LORD seven days: on the first day [shall be]
a sabbath, and on the eighth day [shall be] a sabbath.

The gathering in of the fruit( believers ) of the land a feast was kept seven days, ( seven is completion )which represents all the years of earths existence. The first day was a sabbath and on the eight day was a sabbath. The eight day represents (Eternity).

Did you know?

Did you know? All of Israel is Israelite, but not all Israelite are Jews. All Israelites came from the loins of Jacob, but not all Israelites, came from the loins of Judah. Those Israelites that came from the loins of Judah are Jews. Those Israelites that did not come from Judah are not Jews but Israelites. Therefore we have the Nation of the Jews two tribes, and the ten tribes of Israel.

Abraham’s activities as a maker and seller of idols

Abraham’s activities as a maker and seller of idols, his father Terah being a manufacturer of idols. His doubts as to the justifiable character of the idol-worship are roused especially by an accident that befell the stone image called Merumath, and by a similar accident that happened to “five other gods,” by which they were broken in pieces (chaps. i.-ii.). Reflecting on this, he is led to protest to his father against the unreality of asking a blessing from such helpless images, thereby rousing Terah’s anger (chaps. iii.-iv.). He is led to test further the powers of the idols by placing a wooden god Barisat before the fire, and telling the idol to see that the fire must not be allowed to die down during his absence. On returning he finds Barisat fallen backwards and “horribly burnt” (chap. v.). He again protests to his father against the futility of such worship, sarcastically contrasting the relative merits of gold, silver and wooden idols (chap. vi.). He then proceeds to show that the elements of fire, water, earth, and the heavenly bodies (sun, moon, and stars) are more worthy of honour than the idols, and yet, as each is subjected to some superior force, they can none of them claim to be God (chap. vii.). While he was yet speaking to his father a voice came from heaven bidding him leave his father’s house. He had scarcely left the house when fire descended and consumed all within it.

Revelation 1:4

John to the seven churches which are in Asia: Grace be unto you, and peace, from him which is, and which was, and which is to come; and Bfrom the seven Spirits which are before his throne;

These three, Is, Was, and Shall be, signify the word Jehovah, which is the proper name for God.(4) That is, from the Holy Spirit who proceeds from the Father and the Son. This Spirit is one in person according to his subsistence: but in communication of his power, and in demonstration of his divine works in those seven churches, perfectly manifests himself as if there were many spirits, every one perfectly working in his own church. Which is why in Rev 5:6 they are called the seven horns and seven eyes of the Lamb, as if to say, as his most absolute power and wisdom. In Rev 3:1 Christ is said to have those seven spirits of God, and in Rev 4:5 it is said that seven lamps burn before his throne, which also are those seven spirits of God. That this place ought to be so understood, it is thus proved. For first, grace and peace is asked by prayer from this Spirit, which is a divine work, and an action incommunicable in respect to God. Secondly, he is placed between the Father and the Son, as set in the same degree of dignity and operation with them, besides, he is before the throne, as of the same substance with the Father and the Son: as the seven eyes and seven horns of the Lamb. Moreover, these spirits are never said to adore God, as all other things are. Finally, this is the power by which the Lamb opened the book, and loosed the seven seals of it, when no one could be found among all creatures by whom the book might be opened Rev 5:1-10; Of these things long ago Master John Luide of Oxford wrote to me. Now the Holy Spirit is named before Christ because a long speech about Christ follows. (d) These are the seven spirits, which are later called the horns and eyes of the Lamb in Rev 5:6 and are now acting as a guard waiting on God.