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Reading the Bible from cover to cover7. Reading the Bible fromcover to coverThis reading programme can be downloaded as a PDF. Go e-truthFew things are more important for the Christian, or for anyone, thanto read regularly the word of God—all of it: the hard, the tedious,and the mysterious, as well as the encouraging and exciting parts.There are many fine commentaries and daily reading notes (see page 630),but it is essential that we know our Bible, and the only way to achieve thisis by reading it through—over and over again.The following plan ensures that in a year and a half we will have readevery word of the Bible once and parts of the New Testament twice.For each day, a longer Old Testament portion is followed by a shorterNew Testament reading. The brief introductions are not commentariesbut simply set the reading in its context. It is vital that Christians shouldknow the history of their faith and how each book of the Bible fits into theunfolding of God’s promise and plans.The titles of the psalms are not necessarily part of the inerrant Scriptures,but they do indicate the occasion for some of them. Here, the psalmsare placed either according to the title or where their theme seems mostappropriate. The reader should always take note of the psalm title.For those who are not familiar with the history of the biblical narrative,it will be helpful to follow the outline of the Old Testament (page 676)and the outline of the Acts of the Apostles (page 704) in conjunction withthe daily reading.Book 6: Enjoy your Bible! 711NBT-inners.indd 71106/08/2020 12:40:51

Book 6, Chapter 7Genesis means ‘beginning’. It begins withthe account of how God created the universeand life in all its forms. This first book in theBible introduces us to the human race andits development, marriage, sexuality, sin,salvation and the chosen people, language,government, culture, nations, geography,religion, and much more. There is no suchthing as pre-history because there is nohistory before God’s record in Genesis. Thisis God’s revelation of origins.From the time of Noah and the globalflood, our focus shifts to the family anddescendants of Abraham and God’spromise of a chosen people that willeventually lead to the Saviour, Jesus Christ.Matthew was a disciple of Christ andhis Gospel focuses on Christ as King. Hisgenealogy of Jesus is traced back to Adamthrough the line of Joseph, who was thelegal father of Jesus.1.Genesis 1–21.Matthew 12.Psalms 19; 1042.Matthew 2:1–183.Genesis 3–43.Matthew 2:19–3:124.Genesis 5–7:54.Matthew 3:13–4:175.Genesis 7:6–8:225.Matthew 4:18–5:126.Genesis 9; Psalm 296.Matthew 5:13–267Genesis 10–11:267.Matthew 5:27–478.Genesis 11:27–138.Matthew 6:1–189.Genesis 14–159.Matthew 6:19–3410Genesis 16–1710.Matthew 7:1–1411.Genesis 18–1911.Matthew 7:15–2912Genesis 20–2112.Matthew 8:1–1713Genesis 22–2313.Matthew 8:18–3414.Genesis 2414.Matthew 9:1–1715Genesis 25–2615.Matthew 9:18–3816.Genesis 27–28:916.Matthew 10:1–2517.Genesis 28:10–30:2417.Matthew 10:26–4218.Genesis 30:25–31:3518.Matthew 11:1–1919.Genesis 31:36–32:2119.Matthew 11:20–3020.Genesis 32:22–3420.Matthew 12:1–2121.Genesis 35–3621.Matthew 12:22–3722.Genesis 3722.Matthew 12:38–5023.Genesis 38–3923.Matthew 13:1–2324Genesis 40–41:3624.Matthew 13:24–4325.Genesis 41:37–4225.Matthew 13:44–5826Genesis 43–44:1326.Matthew 14:1–21712 Nothing but the TruthNBT-inners.indd 71206/08/2020 12:40:51

Reading the Bible from cover to cover27.Genesis 44:14–4527.Matthew 14:22–3628.Genesis 46–4728.Matthew 15:1–2029.Genesis 48–49:2829.Matthew 15:21–3930.Genesis 49:29–Exodus 1:2230.Matthew 16:1–20Exodus: The account of Moses’ birth,around 1526 bc, prepares for the Israelites’miraculous escape from Egypt, theirearly journeying through the wilderness,the giving of the law of God, and theestablishing of the priesthood andtabernacle. All this is the ‘shadow’ of theultimate fulfilment of God’s promise inJesus Christ (Heb. 8:5; 10:1).31.Exodus 2–331.Matthew 16:21–2832.Exodus 4–5:2132.Matthew 17:1–1333.Exodus 5:22–7:2533.Matthew 17:14–2734.Exodus 8–9:1234.Matthew 18:1–1435Exodus 9:13–10:2935.Matthew 18:15–3536Exodus 11–12:3036.Matthew 19:1–1537.Exodus 12:31–13:2237.Matthew 19:16–3038.Exodus 14–15:1838.Matthew 20:1–1639.Exodus 15:19–16:3639.Matthew 20:17–3440.Exodus 17–1840.Matthew 21:1–17Psalm 105 traces the history of Israel fromEgypt into the wilderness.41.Psalm 10541.Matthew 21:18–3242.Exodus 19–2042.Matthew 21:33–4643Exodus 21–22:1543.Matthew 22:1–2244.Exodus 22:16–2344.Matthew 22:23–4645.Exodus 24–25:3045.Matthew 23:1–2446.Exodus 25:31–26:3746.Matthew 23:25–3947.Exodus 27–2847.Matthew 24:1–2848.Exodus 29–30:1048.Matthew 24:29–4149.Exodus 30:11–31:1849.Matthew 24:42–5150.Exodus 32–33:650.Matthew 25:1–1351.Exodus 33:7–34:2851.Matthew 25:14–3052.Exodus 34:29–36:152.Matthew 25:31–4653Exodus 36:2–37:2453.Matthew 26:1–1654.Exodus 37:25–39:2154.Matthew 26:17–3555.Exodus 39:22–40:3855.Matthew 26:36–56Book 6: Enjoy your Bible! 713NBT-inners.indd 71306/08/2020 12:40:51

Book 6, Chapter 7Leviticus is the book of instructions for thepriests from the tribe of Levi and those fromthe line of Aaron. All the ceremonial detailsprefigure the once-for-all sacrifice of Christ.56.Leviticus 1–356.Matthew 26:57–6857.Leviticus 4–5:1357.Matthew 26:69–27:1058.Leviticus 5:14–7:2758.Matthew 27:11–2659.Leviticus 7:28–8:3659.Matthew 27:27–4460.Leviticus 9–1060.Matthew 27:45–6161.Leviticus 11–1261.Matthew 27:62–28Acts is the thrilling narrative of the youngchurch in action from the ascension ofChrist to a little beyond the middle of thefirst century. We will read Acts throughtwice, and on this first occasion we readit straight through without digressing toread the letters Paul wrote throughout hismission journeys.62.Leviticus 1362.Acts 1:1–1163.Leviticus 1463.Acts 1:12–2664.Leviticus 1564.Acts 2:1–1365.Leviticus 1665.Acts 2:14–2866.Leviticus 17–1866.Acts 2:29–4167.Leviticus 19–2067.Acts 2:42–3:1068.Leviticus 21–2268.Acts 3:11–2669.Leviticus 2369.Acts 4:1–2270.Leviticus 24–25:3470.Acts 4:23–3771.Leviticus 25:35–26:1371.Acts 5:1–1672.Leviticus 26:14–27:3472.Acts 5:17–28In addition to giving a detailed census of thepeople who left Egypt, Numbers continuesthe account of the epic wilderness journey.73.Numbers 173.Acts 5:29–4274.Numbers 2–3:2674.Acts 675.Numbers 3:27–4:2875.Acts 7:1–1676.Numbers 4:29–5:3176.Acts 7:17–3477.Numbers 6–7:3577.Acts 7:35–5378.Numbers 7:36–8:478.Acts 7:54–8:879.Numbers 8:5–9:2379.Acts 8:9–2580.Numbers 10–11:1580.Acts 8:26–4081.Numbers 11:16–12:1681.Acts 9:1–1982.Numbers 13–14:2582.Acts 9:20–31714 Nothing but the TruthNBT-inners.indd 71406/08/2020 12:40:52

Reading the Bible from cover to cover83.Numbers 14:26–15:4183.Acts 9:32–4384.Numbers 16–1784.Acts 10:1–2385.Numbers 18–1985.Acts 10:24–4886.Numbers 20–21:2086.Acts 11:1–1887.Numbers 21:21–22:4187.Acts 11:19–3088.Numbers 23–2488.Acts 12:1–1789.Numbers 25–26:5189.Acts 12:18–2590.Numbers 26:52–28:1590.Acts 13:1–1291.Numbers 28:16–29:4091.Acts 13:13–3192.Numbers 30–3192.Acts 13:32–5293.Numbers 3293.Acts 14:1–1894.Numbers 33–34:994.Acts 14:19–2895.Numbers 34:10–36:1395.Acts 15:1–21Deuteronomy means ‘the second law’: itrevisits and expands on the giving of thelaw recorded in Exodus. After more detailsof the wilderness journey we are broughtto the death of Moses.96.Deuteronomy 196.Acts 15:22–3597.Deuteronomy 2–3:1197.Acts 15:36–16:1598.Deuteronomy 3:12–4:2098.Acts 16:16–4099.Deuteronomy 4:21–5:3399.Acts 17:1–15100. Deuteronomy 6–7100. Acts 17:16–34101. Deuteronomy 8–9101. Acts 18:1–17102. Deuteronomy 10–11:21102. Acts 18:18–28103. Deuteronomy 11:22–12:32103. Acts 19:1–20104. Deuteronomy 13–14104. Acts 19:21–41105. Deuteronomy 15–16105. Acts 20:1–16106. Deuteronomy 17–19106. Acts 20:17–38107. Deuteronomy 20–22107. Acts 21:1–16108. Deuteronomy 23–24108. Acts 21:17–26109. Deuteronomy 25–26109. Acts 21:27–39110. Deuteronomy 27–28:44110. Acts 21:40–22:21111. Deuteronomy 28:45–29:29111. Acts 22:22–29112. Deuteronomy 30–31:29112. Acts 22:30–23:11113. Deuteronomy 31:30–32:52113. Acts 23:12–22114. Deuteronomy 33–34114. Acts 23:23–35The first of these psalms belongs to Moseshimself; the rest are anonymous but areappropriate to this period.115. Psalms 90–91115. Acts 24116. Psalms 92–94116. Acts 25:1–12Book 6: Enjoy your Bible! 715NBT-inners.indd 71506/08/2020 12:40:52

Book 6, Chapter 7117. Psalms 95–97117. Acts 25:13–27118. Psalms 98–100118. Acts 26:1–18Moses’ appointed successor, Joshua, leadsthe Israelites across the Jordan and intothe Promised Land, and divides the landamong the twelve tribes.119. Joshua 1–2119. Acts 26:19–32120. Joshua 3–4120. Acts 27:1–12121. Joshua 5–6121. Acts 27:13–26122. Joshua 7–8:29122. Acts 27:27–44123. Joshua 8:30–10:15123. Acts 28John was one of the disciples of Christ andthe writer of three letters that bear his nameas well as the book of Revelation. Johndoes not relate the birth or the parablesof Christ, presumably because he knewthat Matthew and Luke had adequatelycovered those areas. He deliberately addssome of the miracles and prayers of Jesusthat are not mentioned by the others. Halfof John’s Gospel is devoted to the lastweek in the life of Jesus.124. Joshua 10:16–11:23124. John 1:1–18125. Joshua 12–13125. John 1:19–34126. Joshua 14–15126. John 1:35–51127. Joshua 16–18:10127. John 2:1–12128. Joshua 18:11–19:51128. John 2:13–25129. Joshua 20–22:9129. John 3:1–21130. Joshua 22:10–34130. John 3:22–36131. Joshua 23–24131. John 4:1–26Joshua died around the year 1356 bc at theage of 110. During the three hundred yearsthat followed, Israel was occasionally led byfifteen ‘judges’, including Eli and Samuel.It was a period of virtual anarchy, with thetragic downward spiral of apostasy (whenthe people abandoned God for the idolsaround them), oppression (through oneof the surrounding tribal nations sent byGod in judgement), repentance (by Israelas they cried for help), deliverance (by ajudge chosen by God)—and the cycle wasrepeated over again.716 Nothing but the TruthNBT-inners.indd 71606/08/2020 12:40:52

Reading the Bible from cover to cover132. Judges 1–2132. John 4:27–54133. Judges 3–4:10133. John 5:1–18134. Judges 4:11–5:31134. John 5:19–29135. Judges 6–7:8135. John 5:30–47136. Judges 7:9–8:35136. John 6:1–21137. Judges 9137. John 6:22–40138. Judges 10–11138. John 6:41–71139. Judges 12–13139. John 7:1–24140. Judges 14–15140. John 7:25–44141. Judges 16141. John 7:45–8:11142. Judges 17–18142. John 8:12–30143. Judges 19–20:18143. John 8:31–47144. Judges 20:19–21:25144. John 8:48–59These two psalms review the escape fromEgypt, the entry into the Promised Landand the unfaithfulness of Israel to theirfaithful God.145. Psalm 106145. John 9:1–12146. Psalm 107146. John 9:13–25In the midst of the mayhem and misery ofthe period of the judges, the story of Ruthand Boaz reveals God guarding his chosenline, leading to David and the Messiah, Jesus.147. Ruth 1–2147. John 9:26–41148. Ruth 3–4148. John 10:1–21Samuel is the last of the judges and theaccount now prepares for the monarchy,when the people demand a king in order tobe like the surrounding nations.149. 1 Samuel 1–2:11149. John 10:22–42150. 1 Samuel 2:12–3:21150. John 11:1–16151. 1 Samuel 4–5151. John 11:17–37152. 1 Samuel 6–7152. John 11:38–57153. 1 Samuel 8–9:21153. John 12:1–11154. 1 Samuel 9:22–11:15154. John 12:12–26155. 1 Samuel 12–13:15155. John 12:27–36156. 1 Samuel 13:16–14:48156. John 12:37–50157. 1 Samuel 14:49–15:35157. John 13:1–20158. 1 Samuel 16–17158. John 13:21–30159. 1 Samuel 18–19159. John 13:31–14:4Book 6: Enjoy your Bible! 717NBT-inners.indd 71706/08/2020 12:40:52

Book 6, Chapter 7Psalm 59 is from David after Saul hadsent men to arrest him at his home. Thefollowing psalms, interwoven into David’slife story, reveal his heart for God at alltimes. The titles to the psalms indicate theoccasions for some of them.160. Psalm 59160. John 14:5–14161. Psalms 1–5161. John 14:15–31162. Psalms 6–10162. John 15:1–17163. 1 Samuel 20163. John 15:18–16:4164. 1 Samuel 21; Psalms 52; 34; 56164. John 16:5–15165. 1 Samuel 22–23:6165. John 16:16–33166. Psalms 57; 58; 53166. John 17:1–12167. 1 Samuel 23:7–24; Psalms 54; 55167. John 17:13–26168. 1 Samuel 25168. John 18:1–14169. 1 Samuel 26; Psalm 18169. John 18:15–27170. Psalms 138–139170. John 18:28–40171. Psalms 140–142171. John 19:1–16172. Psalms 143–145172. John 19:17–27173. 1 Samuel 27173. John 19:28–42174. 1 Samuel 28–29174. John 20:1–18175. 1 Samuel 30–31175. John 20:19–31176. Psalms 42–44176. John 21:1–14177. Psalms 45–47177. John 21:15–25The identity of the author of the letterto the Hebrews has long been disputed.However, the best and oldest traditionis that it belongs to Paul, and the closingverses imply that it was written from Romeduring Paul’s house arrest there. It waswritten primarily to Jewish Christians,encouraging them to appreciate thevast difference between their old wayof legal and ceremonial requirementsand the freedom of faith in Christ.There are magnificent descriptions ofthe nature of Christ and his sacrifice.178. Psalms 48–50178. Hebrews 1:1–9179. 2 Samuel 1–2:7179. Hebrews 1:10–2:4180. 2 Samuel 2:8–3:21180. Hebrews 2:5–18181. 2 Samuel 3:22–5:16181. Hebrews 3182. 2 Samuel 5:17–6:23182. Hebrews 4:1–13718 Nothing but the TruthNBT-inners.indd 71806/08/2020 12:40:52

Reading the Bible from cover to cover183. Psalms 65–67183. Hebrews 4:14–5:10184. Psalm 68184. Hebrews 5:11–6:12185. 2 Samuel 7185. Hebrews 6:13–7:10186. 2 Samuel 8–10186. Hebrews 7:11–28187. Psalms 60–62187. Hebrews 8188. 2 Samuel 11–12188. Hebrews 9:1–10189. Psalm 51189. Hebrews 9:11–28190. 2 Samuel 13190. Hebrews 10:1–18191. 2 Samuel 14191. Hebrews 10:19–39192. 2 Samuel 15–16:14192. Hebrews 11:1–12193. 2 Samuel 16:15–17:29193. Hebrews 11:13–28194. Psalms 1–4194. Hebrews 11:29–12:2195. Psalms 63–64; 69195. Hebrews 12:3–17196. Psalms 70; 71196. Hebrews 12:18–29197. 2 Samuel 18–19:8197. Hebrews 13:1–14198. 2 Samuel 19:9–20:26198. Hebrews 13:15–25Luke may not have been an eyewitnessto all the details of the life of Christ, buthe had access to many reliable sources,and he promises a careful and orderlyaccount of the birth, ministry, death andresurrection of Christ. Luke, a doctor byprofession, was also the writer of the Actsof the Apostles and a companion of Paulon many of Paul’s travels.199. 2 Samuel 21–22:51199. Luke 1:1–25200. 2 Samuel 23–24200. Luke 1:26–45201. Psalms 11–13201. Luke 1:46–66202. Psalms 14–16202. Luke 1:67–80203. Psalms 20–22203. Luke 2:1–20204. Psalms 23–25204. Luke 2:21–35205. Psalms 26–28205. Luke 2:36–52206. Psalms 30–31206. Luke 3:1–20207. Psalms 32–33207. Luke 3:21–38208. Psalms 35–36208. Luke 4:1–21209. Psalm 37209. Luke 4:22–37210. Psalms 38–39210. Luke 4:38–5:11211. Psalms 40–41211. Luke 5:12–26Kings: Nearing the end of his life, Davidprepared Solomon to be his successor,overlooking Adonijah, who was the firstin line to the throne.Book 6: Enjoy your Bible! 719NBT-inners.indd 71906/08/2020 12:40:52

Book 6, Chapter 7212. 1 Kings 1212. Luke 5:27–39213. 1 Kings 2213. Luke 6:1–16214. 1 Kings 3–4:28214. Luke 6:17–36215. 1 Kings 4:29–34; Psalm 72215. Luke 6:37–49216. 1 Kings 5–6216. Luke 7:1–17217. 1 Kings 7217. Luke 7:18–35218. 1 Kings 8:1–53218. Luke 7:36–50219. 1 Kings 8:54–9:28219. Luke 8:1–15220. 1 Kings 10220. Luke 8:16–25221. 1 Kings 11221. Luke 8: 26–39Solomon is still known for his outstandingspiritual and moral wisdom, which isreflected in these proverbs. The finaltwo chapters come from different andunknown hands, and the queen mother ofLemuel closes with a beautiful descriptionof an exemplary wife.222. Proverbs 1222. Luke 8:40–56223. Proverbs 2–3223. Luke 9:1–17224. Proverbs 4–5224. Luke 9:18–36225. Proverbs 6–7225. Luke 9:37–50226. Proverbs 8–9226. Luke 9:51–10:12227. Proverbs 10227. Luke 10:13–24228. Proverbs 11228. Luke 10:25–37229. Proverbs 12–13:7229. Luke 10:38–11:13230. Proverbs 13:8–14:22230. Luke 11:14–28231. Proverbs 14:23–15:26231. Luke 11:29–41232. Proverbs 15:27–16:33232. Luke 11:42–54233. Proverbs 17–18:13233. Luke 12:1–12234. Proverbs 18:14–19:29234. Luke 12:13–34235. Proverbs 20–21:11235. Luke 12:35–48236. Proverbs 21:12–22:16236. Luke 12:49–59237. Proverbs 22:17–23:35237. Luke 13:1–17238. Proverbs 24–25:10238. Luke 13:18–35239. Proverbs 25:11–26:28239. Luke 14:1–24240. Proverbs 27–28:8240. Luke 14:25–15:10241. Proverbs 28:9–29:11241. Luke 15:11–32242. Proverbs 29:12–30:20242. Luke 16:1–18243. Proverbs 30:21–31:31243. Luke 16:19–31720 Nothing but the TruthNBT-inners.indd 72006/08/2020 12:40:52

Reading the Bible from cover to coverThe traditional view of Solomon as theauthor of Ecclesiastes (1:1,12) has beenchallenged by some conservative scholarswho place it at the time of the Persian exileover four hundred years after Solomon,by an unknown writer who impersonatesSolomon as a literary device. However,it was most likely written by Solomonreflecting on his later backsliding and themeaningless of life when we leave Godout. The best translation of the word‘Ecclesiastes’ is ‘The Preacher’.244. Ecclesiastes 1–2244. Luke 17:1–19245. Ecclesiastes 3–4245. Luke 17:20–37246. Ecclesiastes 5–7:18246. Luke 18:1–17247. Ecclesiastes 7:19–9:18247. Luke 18:18–34248. Ecclesiastes 10–12248. Luke 18:35–19:10Song of Songs: This book claims Solomonas the author. It is a beautiful poem oftrue and pure love, but also an allegory ofChrist and his bride, the church.249. Song of Songs 1–2249. Luke 19:11–27250. Song of Songs 3–5250. Luke 19:28–48251. Song of Songs 6–8251. Luke 20:1–191–2 Kings: Solomon’s final years were adisappointment as he allowed his paganforeign wives to turn his heart and mindaway from God. As a result, the kingdomthat had enjoyed so much peace andstability began to fragment, as we saw in 1Kings 11. The succession of Rehoboam sawthe division of the land into ten northerntribes (Israel) based around Samaria andtwo southern tribes (Judah) centred uponJerusalem.252. 1 Kings 12252. Luke 20:20–40253. 1 Kings 13:1–14:20253. Luke 20:41–21:19254. 1 Kings 14:21–16:7254. Luke 21:20–38255. 1 Kings 16:8–17:24255. Luke 22:1–23256. 1 Kings 18256. Luke 22:24–38257. 1 Kings 19–20:25257. Luke 22:39–62258. 1 Kings 20:26–21:29258. Luke 22:63–23:12Book 6: Enjoy your Bible! 721NBT-inners.indd 72106/08/2020 12:40:52

Book 6, Chapter 7259. 1 Kings 22259. Luke 23:13–31260. 2 Kings 1–2:18260. Luke 23:32–49261. 2 Kings 2:19–3:27261. Luke 23:50–24:12262. 2 Kings 4262. Luke 24:13–35263. 2 Kings 5:1–6:7263. Luke 24:36–53This is our second reading of Acts, andthis time we will stop off to read the lettersof Paul where they fit into the narrative.This will appear a little disjointed but willenable us to appreciate that Paul’s letterswere written into the living context ofactive churches.264. 2 Kings 6:8–7:20264. Acts 1:1–11Obadiah is probably the earliest of our‘minor prophets’, preaching in the time ofJehoram, king of Judah, around 846 bc.He warns Edom for its cruelty and remindsthem that salvation is found only in Judah.265. 2 Kings 8:1–24; Obadiah265. Acts 1:12–26266. 2 Kings 8:25–9:13266. Acts 2:1–13267. 2 Kings 9:14–10:17267. Acts 2:14–28268. 2 Kings 10:18–11:21268. Acts 2:29–41269. 2 Kings 12–13:9269. Acts 2:42–3:10270. 2 Kings 13:10–14:25270. Acts 3:11–26Apart from his own account of his eventualpreaching at Nineveh, the capital of thepowerful and cruel Assyrian empire, Jonahis only mentioned in 2 Kings 14:25, whichplaces him at the time of Jeroboam ofIsrael, sometime after 782 bc.271. Jonah 1–2271. Acts 4:1–22272. Jonah 3–4272. Acts 4:23–37A century and a half after Jonah, Nahumwarned the mighty Assyrian Empire oftheir approaching demise. Thebes (inEgypt) has already fallen (3:8–10), so thisdates Nahum after 663 bc. His propheciesagainst Nineveh were fulfilled in detail in612 bc, when the Babylonians destroyedthe great city.273. Nahum 1–3273. Acts 5:1–16274. 2 Kings 14:26–15:38274. Acts 5:17–28722 Nothing but the TruthNBT-inners.indd 72206/08/2020 12:40:52

Reading the Bible from cover to cover275. 2 Kings 16–17275. Acts 5:29–42276. 2 Kings 18276. Acts 6277. 2 Kings 19277. Acts 7:1–16278. 2 Kings 20–21:18278. Acts 7:17–34279. 2 Kings 21:19–23:14279. Acts 7:35–53280. 2 Kings 23:15–24:7280. Acts 7:54–8:8281. 2 Kings 24:8–25:30281. Acts 8:9–25The first of these three psalms was evidentlywritten when the Jews were led into theirBabylonian captivity in 587 bc. The secondreflects their return to Jerusalem after thedecree of Cyrus in 539 bc.282. Psalms 137, 126, 146282. Acts 8:26–40Jeremiah was the prophet in Jerusalemfrom the reign of Josiah to the destructionof Jerusalem in the time of Zedekiah andthe subsequent Babylonian exile in 587 bc.His warning of the impending judgementon the city made Jeremiah the most hatedman in Judah.283. Jeremiah 1–2:13283. Acts 9:1–19284. Jeremiah 2:14–37284. Acts 9:20–31285. Jeremiah 3285. Acts 9:32–43286. Jeremiah 4286. Acts 10:1–23287. Jeremiah 5287. Acts 10:24–48288. Jeremiah 6288. Acts 11:1–18289. Jeremiah 7289. Acts 11:19–30290. Jeremiah 8290. Acts 12:1–18291. Jeremiah 9291. Acts 12:19–25292. Jeremiah 10292. Acts 13:1–12293. Jeremiah 11293. Acts 13:13–31294. Jeremiah 12294. Acts 13:32–52295. Jeremiah 13295. Acts 14:1–18296. Jeremiah 14296. Acts 14:19–28297. Jeremiah 15297. Acts 15:1–21Book 6: Enjoy your Bible! 723NBT-inners.indd 72306/08/2020 12:40:52

Book 6, Chapter 7The Council at Jerusalem was vital forthe gospel. Jewish converts arrived fromJerusalem claiming that the Gentiles mustconform to aspects of the law given throughMoses. It was a message of justification byfaith and ceremonial works. Galatiansmay be the earliest letter of Paul on record,written around ad 48 (either just beforeor after the Council), to the Christians inGalatia who were adopting the heresy ofthe ‘Judaizers’. It contains Paul’s personaltestimony, a warning against the falsegospel, and a reminder of the freedomthere is in Christ.Apart from the usual cluster of critics,there has never been serious doubt aboutthe authorship of the thirteen letters (notcounting Hebrews) that have Paul’s nameon them. They are all included in theearliest lists of the Christian canon of theNew Testament books.298. Jeremiah 16:1–17:8298. Galatians 1299. Jeremiah 17:9–18:17299. Galatians 2:1–10300. Jeremiah 18:18–19:15300. Galatians 2:11–21301. Jeremiah 20–21301. Galatians 3:1–14302. Jeremiah 22302. Galatians 3:15–29303. Jeremiah 23:1–24303. Galatians 4:1–20304. Jeremiah 23:25–25:14304. Galatians 4:21–31305. Jeremiah 25:15–26:9305. Galatians 5306. Jeremiah 26:10–27:22306. Galatians 6It is generally accepted that the author ofthe letter of James was one of the brothersof Jesus and the acknowledged wisespokesman in Acts 15:13, and therefore notthe apostle who was killed by Herod (Acts12:2) shortly before Herod’s death in ad 44.The Jewish historian Josephus records thatJames the brother of Jesus was martyredaround ad 62. The letter of James, probablysent before the Council at Jerusalem,deals with practical Christian living andreminds the readers that our faith can onlybe seen by the quality of the life we live.724 Nothing but the TruthNBT-inners.indd 72406/08/2020 12:40:52

Reading the Bible from cover to cover307. Jeremiah 28–29:14307. James 1:1–18308. Jeremiah 29:15–30:11308. James 1:19–27309. Jeremiah 30:12–31:14309. James 2:1–13310. Jeremiah 31:15–40310. James 2:14–26311. Jeremiah 32:1–35311. James 3312. Jeremiah 32:36–33:26312. James 4313. Jeremiah 34–35313. James 5Paul and his companions embark on theirfirst evangelistic mission across Asia Minor(modern-day Turkey).314. Jeremiah 36314. Acts 15:22–35315. Jeremiah 37–38:13315. Acts 15:36–16:15316. Jeremiah 38:14–39:18316. Acts 16:16–40317. Jeremiah 40–41317. Acts 17:1–15318. Jeremiah 42–43318. Acts 17:16–34319. Jeremiah 44319. Acts 18:1–17During his stay in Corinth, Paul wasarraigned before the proconsul Gallio,whom we know was in office in ad 51/52.This fixes the date of Paul’s letters to theThessalonians. Timothy arrived withgood news of the healthy church there inMacedonia and Paul wrote to commendand encourage them; he also respondedto their query about what happens whenbelievers die.320. Jeremiah 45–46320. 1 Thessalonians 1–2:12321. Jeremiah 47–48:20321. 1 Thessalonians 2:13–20322. Jeremiah 48:21–47322. 1 Thessalonians 3323. Jeremiah 49:1–22323. 1 Thessalonians 4324. Jeremiah 49:23–50:7324. 1 Thessalonians 5A few months later, while still inCorinth, Paul wrote again to correct amisunderstanding from his first letter andoutlined signs of the end times. There arefinal instructions to pray and work.325. Jeremiah 50:8–24325. 2 Thessalonians 1326. Jeremiah 50:25–46326. 2 Thessalonians 2327. Jeremiah 51:1–23327. 2 Thessalonians 3Book 6: Enjoy your Bible! 725NBT-inners.indd 72506/08/2020 12:40:52

Book 6, Chapter 7After a brief return to home base inAntioch, Paul set out on his third missionand arrived in Ephesus, where he spent twoyears from ad 55 to 57.328. Jeremiah 51:24–44328. Acts 18:18–28329. Jeremiah 51:45–64329. Acts 19:1–20330. Jeremiah 52330. Acts 19:21–41As the title indicates, this is a lament ofJeremiah over the destruction of Jerusalem,something he had been prophesying formany years. However, there is hope forthe remnant.Paul’s relationship with the church inCorinth in Greece was never easy. He hadwritten a ‘previous letter’ to warn them notto associate with immoral people, whichwas apparently misunderstood (5:9–11).Meanwhile, during his time in Ephesus,Paul heard of moral disorders and disunitywithin the church and wrote this strongcorrective in 1 Corinthians—which wasalso resented as interference. Here healso deals with the subjects of the Lord’sSupper, spiritual gifts and the resurrection.331. Lamentations 1331. 1 Corinthians 1:1–17332. Lamentations 2332. 1 Corinthians 1:18–31333. Lamentations 3333. 1 Corinthians 2334. Lamentations 4–5334. 1 Corinthians 3Ezekiel was taken into captivity to Babylonwith Jehoiachin in 597 bc and from therewarns Jerusalem of its final destruction,which came in 587 bc. He also warns thesurrounding nations of their own judgementfor mocking Judah. The later chapters aresymbolic of the kingdom of God.335. Ezekiel 1–2335. 1 Corinthians 4336. Ezekiel 3–4336. 1 Corinthians 5337. Ezekiel 5–6337. 1 Corinthians 6338. Ezekiel 7–8338. 1 Corinthians 7:1–24339. Ezekiel 9–10339. 1 Corinthians 7:25–40340. Ezekiel 11–12:16340. 1 Corinthians 8341. Ezekiel 12:17–13341. 1 Corinthians 9:1–18342. Ezekiel 14–15342. 1 Corinthians 9:19–10:13343. Ezekiel 16:1–34343. 1 Corinthians 10:14–11:1344. Ezekiel 16:35–63344. 1 Corinthians 11:2–16345. Ezekiel 17–18:9345. 1 Corinthians 11:17–34346. Ezekiel 18:10–19:14346. 1 Corinthians 12:1–13726 Nothing but the TruthNBT-inners.indd 72606/08/2020 12:40:52

Reading the Bible from cover to cover347. Ezekiel 20:1–29347. 1 Corinthians 12:14–31348. Ezekiel 20:30–21:17348. 1 Corinthians 13349. Ezekiel 21:18–22:22349. 1 Corinthians 14:1–12350. Ezekiel 22:23–23:27350. 1 Corinthians 14:13–25351. Ezekiel 23:28–24:14351. 1 Corinthians 14:26–40352. Ezekiel 24:15–25:7352. 1 Corinthians 15:1–19353. Ezekiel 26:1–27:11353. 1 Corinthians 15:20–34354. Ezekiel 27:12–36354. 1 Corinthians 15:35–58355. Ezekiel 28355. 1 Corinthians 16Paul made what he described as a ‘painfulvisit’ to Corinth (2 Cor. 2:1) and wroteagain ‘out of great distress and anguishof heart’ (2:4). At Troas Paul expectednews from Corinth through Titus, buthearing nothing and having ‘no peace ofmind’, he moved back to Thessalonica(in Macedonia), where Titus arrived withgood news of the repentance of the churchin Corinth. Paul immediately sent off2 Corinthians expressing his hope to visitthem soon; this visit is probably recordedin Acts 20:2–3. Paul travelled from Ephesusthrough Macedonia (Thessalonica), Greece(Corinth), Troas, and on to Miletus.356. Ezekiel 29–30:9357. Ezekiel 30:10–31:18356. Acts 20:1–16357. Acts 20:17–382 Corinthians, which, as we have seen,may have been his fourth letter to them,expressed his joy at their change of mindand advised them on, among other issues,how to deal with a repentant member.In this letter Paul established his ownapostolic credentials and warned againstfalse apostles. Written from Macedoniaaround ad 58, this letter expresses Paul’shope to visit them soon for the third time.358. Ezekiel 32358. 2 Corinthians 1:1–11359. Ezekiel 33359. 2 Corinthians 1:12–2:4360. Ezekiel 34360. 2 Corinthians 2:5–17361. Ezekiel 35–36:21361. 2 Corinthians 3362. Ezekiel 36:22–37:28362. 2 Corinthians 4363. Ezekiel 38–39:10363. 2 Corinthians 5Book 6: Enjoy your Bible! 727NBT-inners.indd 72706/08/2020 12:40:52

Book 6, Chapter 7364. Ezekiel 39:11–40:19364. 2 Corinthians 6–7:1365. Ezekiel 40:20–49365. 2 Corinthians 7:2–16366. Ezekiel 41–42366. 2 Corinthians 8:1–15367. Ezekiel 43–44367. 2 Corinthians 8:16–9:5368. Ezekiel 45–46368. 2 Corinthians 9:6–15369. Ezekiel 47–48369. 2 Corinthians 10Daniel was a contemporary of Ezekieland went into exile at about the sametime. The book does not follow astrictly chronological order—chapters7 and 8 immediately precede chapter 5chronologically. Daniel held office under atleast five pagan despots. Nothing negativeis ever written of Daniel in the Bible.370. Daniel 1–2:13370. 2 Corinthians 11:1–15371

40. Exodus 17–18 40. Matthew 21:1–17 Psalm 105 traces the history of Israel from Egypt into the wilderness. 41. Psalm 105 41. Matthew 21:18–32 42. Exodus 19–20 42. Matthew 21:33–46 43 Exodus 21–22:15 43. Matthew 22:1–22 44. Exodus 22:16–23 44. Matthew 22:23–46 45. Exodus 24–25:30 45.

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