B1 Intermediate UK 125 Folder Collection
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Now for the first two talks on this video we're going to tackle things in a rather different
way. Instead of taking a book of the Bible, I want first of all to give you an overview
of the whole Old Testament. Here we have a collection of books covering about 1000 years
written by many different authors and many different types of books. There are history
books, law books, song books. How do they all relate together, all 39 of them? I think
it's so important to have an overall picture of how these books fit together. God has not
given us a topical Bible. Wouldn't it be nice if he had? You know, if the book of Genesis
was all about God, and the book of Exodus all about Jesus, and the book of Leviticus
all about the Holy Spirit, and if he'd put all the text together under one topic it would
save us buying concordances and looking things up from all over. He deliberately didn't give
us a Bible like that. He didn't want us to have a Bible like that and so the teaching
on any one topic is scattered over the whole Bible. And he didn't want to give us a box
full of texts though since chapter and verse numbers have been added to the Bible that's
how we treat it, and we pick a text out from here and a text out from there, and just ignore
the context so often. Well now, God has given us actually a library
of books. The word Bible is a plural word; it comes from the Latin biblia and it means
books, not book, so the Bible is not a book it's a library of books and each book is a
separate entity. And God wants you to learn his word book by book because that's how he
chose to give it to us. If he just wanted to give us a lot of texts, he'd have done
that; if he wanted to give us a lot of topics, he'd have done that, but what he did do was
give us these books and every text - as we call each verse - is in a context of that
book and that book is in a context of history. God gave us his Word in time and space and
it's very important to get both dimensions, so that we understand at what time he said
this, and in what place he said this, and the time and place give it its meaning because
his word was given in life situations. He was always saying something to a particular
situation in time and space and those are the two contexts we need. So I thought in
this talk I'd give you something of that context. Let's begin with space, and to do that of
course we need maps. There is a geography of the Bible as well as a history of the Bible
that we need to hold in our minds when we're reading it. And there are really only two
maps that we need, a map of the whole Middle East and a map of the Promised Land in the
Middle East, and we need to hold these if we can as a picture in our minds. Now the
familiar name that is given to the overall map of the Middle East is The Fertile Crescent
and that's a phrase you'll read in many books on Bible background. If you can see I've drawn
the Crescent, a sort of new moon shape - I've drawn it on this map and what it does is it
links two very large rivers at each end - the River Nile and the two rivers Tigris and Euphrates,
and those two major river basins produce fertility. So these are very fertile valleys, the Nile
Delta and the Nile Valley and then the Tigris and the Euphrates, what used to be called
Mesopotamia which means the middle of the rivers: 'Meso' - middle and 'Potamia'
- rivers, so between the two rivers - a very fertile plain, very flat. Now then these two
fertile areas were the centres of power in the ancient world; these were the east and
west world powers. So the whole Old Testament is a struggle between these two world powers
- between Egypt and the different empires that arose here notably Assyria and Babylon.
That's where Saddam Hussein is now, that's where Iraq and Iran are now. Iran is here,
Iraq is over here but they are divided by this river.
So we have two world powers in the ancient Middle East and in between, the Promised Land.
Now you notice that the Arabian Desert covers all of this and the Sahara there, so when
these two big powers attacked each other or tried to overcome each other they had to travel
through this narrow bit of land here. I don't know if you can see a rather purply patch
here, that is actually black basalt rock which is very sharp and very hard, even camels can't
cross it. Which means that all the traffic was directed down this narrow coastal strip.
If you didn't want to cross the desert which most didn't, but if you wanted to keep feeding
your troops you had to go through the Fertile Crescent, you had to go round that Crescent
to the other end to attack your enemy. Which means that this was the crossroads of the
world actually. And somebody has said about Israel if you will live in the middle of a
crossroads you're bound to get run over - which is exactly what happened. They were constantly
being run over. In Jesus' day they were run over by the Romans but before that they'd
been run over by the Greeks and the Syrians and the Egyptians and so it goes on. And so
here we have two world powers at either end of this Crescent with a narrow corridor down
the coast in between and that is the narrow corridor. And God gave them a land at the
crossroads of the world. Actually, the road from Europe to Arabia comes down through that
corridor and the road from Africa to Asia goes through that corridor. On this map the
road from Europe comes down the coast, it crosses the Plain of Esdraelon, goes down
into the Jordan Valley and up on to the other side and down to Arabia. The road from Africa
comes up the coastal plain and it crosses over the same Vale of Esdraelon or the Valley
of Jezreel and goes up through Capernaum and up through Damascus and on to India and China.
So that the actual crossroads of the world is precisely there at a little hill called
Megiddo and the Hill of Megiddo in Hebrew is Hamageddon; and that's why most of the
big battles in history took place there at the crossroads of the world. Overlooking that
crossroads is a little village called Nazareth and a boy of Nazareth could watch the world
go by. Literally he could lie on the hill as a boy could Jesus and it was like being
in an airport lounge where you see all the nationalities coming and going. That's why
they call this northern part Galilee of the Nations because it was an international crossroads.
Whereas further south up in the hills it was very isolated and very Jewish, and Jerusalem
is right up in 'them there hills' just about here. So you had two parts of the Promised
Land, the international part where all the nations came and went, and this very Jewish
isolated part up in the hills with Jerusalem. So you can see the importance of this land.
God was going to plant his people at the crossroads of the world where everybody could see them,
where they could be a model of the Kingdom of Heaven on earth. So the whole world could
see what blessing comes to people living under God's rule, but they would also see what curse
comes of disobeying God's rule. So you can see why God chose this land. Now
it's a very fertile strip. Here's that black basalt. If you've ever been to Capernaum you've
seen the black basalt rock, they used it to build the houses of Capernaum, terribly hard,
sharp stuff. And so it was impassable so there was this barrier of sand and basalt rock on
the east and the barrier of the sea on the west. All the traffic went down the coast
here and through this little break in the hills which we call the Vale of Esdraelon
or Hamageddon. Then we have this huge crack right down the earth's surface, right through
to Africa, and here is its deepest point. The white bit is below sea level and the Dead
Sea is way below. You have the Jordan coming in to this valley and going nowhere, just
evaporating from the intense heat. So in this little area the size of Wales you
have the entire world in miniature. You've got every kind of climate and every kind of
scenery. You will find somewhere in Israel a place like home. In fact the place most
like England is just south of Tel Aviv down here, it's just like England. But they call
Carmel Little Switzerland and you can always go skiing at any time of year on the snow-capped
Mount Hermon up here, and yet 10 minutes later you can be down among palm trees here. All
the fauna and flora of Europe is to be found here, all the fauna and flora of Africa is
to be found here, all the fauna and flora of Asia is to be found here. So you can have
Scottish pine trees growing next to palm trees from the Sahara and in the Bible days all
the wild animals were here - lions, bears, crocodiles, camels - you've got the whole
world squeezed in to this little point where they all join. Fascinating! I could go on
for hours but I must stop. Once you've got a feel of the geography
and especially a feel for the shape of the land… Now, this is a relief map of the Promised
Land. Can you see that deep valley running north-south with a little bit of green on
that side and a little bit of green on that side and then the desert? If you master that
map and hold it in your mind, you will be able to read every Bible story that takes
place in the Promised Land very easily, and you'll know why things happened as they
did. And why Samaria was in the middle and why Jesus' main ministry was up in Galilee.
Why he was put to death by the Jews - that doesn't mean by all Israelis, it means the
people of Judah. And when you read in the Gospel of John that the Jews killed Jesus
that doesn't mean all Israel it means the Southerners up in the hills. The Galileans
were all for Jesus. It was the Jews, the Judeans, who were against him in the south. So that's
the geographical background for the Bible. In the Old Testament we're moving around that
Fertile Crescent from one end to the other. Sometimes the people of God are slaves in
Egypt, other times they're taken away into Assyria or Babylon at this end, but there
they were right in the middle of it all, at the crossroads of the world.
Now the other dimension that you need to master is the dimension of time and I've tried to
reduce this dimension of time to a very simple pattern that's easily held in your mind. And
at first sight that chart must look horrific to you, but as we go through it I think you'll
find it's actually very simple. Basically, the Old Testament covers 2000 years of history
- BC Before Christ, but there is in Genesis 1 to 11 what we might call the pre-historic
part, that means pre-historic to Israel and so in Genesis 1 to 11 we have the creation
of the universe, the fall of man in the Garden of Eden, the flood and the tower of Babel.
It's all about man generally. It's not about God's chosen people yet; it's about man - the
human race - and that's the pre-historic history of Israel - before their history really began.
But their history begins around the year 2000 BC, so just as far as we are after Christ,
the history of Israel starts before Christ - 2000 years either side, alright?
That's our opening date for the history of Israel and I divide it into four equal parts
of 500 years each, and we take those four quarters as distinct periods. We mark each
of the four dates - 2000, 1500, 1000 and 500 BC with events and people, and I like to give
names of people and events to these dates so I fix them in my mind. And so the first
four words I've written down are events - Election, Exodus, Empire, Exile - and you've got the
four events that mark the four quarters of their history. That's when God chose Abraham
and Elected Abraham and his descendants to be his people; that's when Moses led them
out of Egypt; that's when they had all the land God promised to them and had a time of
unparalleled prosperity and peace, and I've called it the Empire because they not only
had their own land but many other nations were now under their control. And then the
lowest point of their history – Exile. And roughly speaking those four events fit those
four dates. Then I attach a prominent person to each of those dates. Abraham is the man
to attach to 2000, Moses to 1500 or thereabouts, David to 1000 - he was reigning in the year
1000 BC - and Isaiah is the most prominent man associated with the exile. So, you've
got four events and four people. But also, the leadership of Israel changed and the leadership
in each of these four periods was different. In the first period they were led by Patriarchs,
that's a word for forefathers really - patriarchs from Abraham to Joseph. In the second period
they were led by Prophets from Moses to Samuel; in the third 500 years they were led by Princes
from Saul to Zedekiah, and in the fourth period they were led by Priests from Joshua who came
with Zerubbabel back from the exile right through to Caiaphas in our Lord's day.
So you can see that the leadership changed from Patriarchs to Prophets to Princes and
then to Priests. Now it doesn't mean there weren't prophets at other times or priests
at other times, but the leadership of the nation passed from one group to the other
- until Jesus came who was prophet, priest and king all rolled into one. So they tried
three different kinds of leadership in their history but they were really looking for someone
who could combine all these things in one, and all the leadership failed in the Old Testament.
So have you got those four basic periods in your mind? Now once you've got that, the next
thing is to put in two gaps - each of them 400 years. The first gap is here, the second
gap is here, and during those 400 years, on both occasions God said nothing and he did
nothing so there is nothing in your Bible from those two periods. Now of course there
are books written in those two periods but they're not in our Bible because they do not
cover the time when God was saying and doing things. You see when we read this phrase in
the Bible the living God, do you realise what that means? Well did you realise a few years
ago what it meant when some theologians started saying God is dead - you heard that phrase?
Well, do you realise what they meant? They did not mean that God has ceased to exist
- that was a popular misunderstanding. What they meant was God is no longer active in
this world; he still exists but he's somewhere else now. As you know my wife and I lost our
daughter last July, she was 36. She's dead; that doesn't mean she's ceased to exist.
She's alive, she's conscious, she's communicating though she can't communicate with us now.
But she's not living now, by that we mean she's not speaking and acting in this world
as she was, but she's fully conscious and communicating elsewhere and she's with the
Lord, you see? So she's alive but she's not living in this world; as far as this world
goes she's dead. Now that's what the living God means and during these two periods God
was dead if you like. You see he was not acting in this world he was out of touch and so the
books written in these periods – well, the books written in this gap were the Apocrypha
and you won't find them in our Bibles. The Catholics put them in their Bibles because
they find prayers to the saints, and purgatory in the Apocrypha; that's why they put it in.
But in fact it doesn't belong to the Bible because those books were written in a day
when God was not living but in these periods he was the living God - he was speaking and
acting in our world. Now once you've got those two gaps - that
gap occurred in the first quarter, and this gap occurred in the last quarter, and that's
why Malachi is the last book in your Bible though there's a 400-year gap before Matthew
comes along - because God wasn't saying anything, he wasn't doing anything so we're not interested
in the history. It's just like any other history then and similarly here we've got nothing
between Genesis and Exodus though there's a 400-year gap there, and we often miss that
when we read straight on but Exodus makes it clear there's a 400-year gap. It's interesting
what happened during the gap… in the gaps when God was silent and inactive. The Egyptian,
the Indian and the Chinese culture developed in that gap, and in this gap, you had people
like Socrates, Plato and Aristotle and the Greek philosophy that's influenced the western
world so much; you had Buddha, Confucius and then you had people like Alexander the Great
and Julius Caesar. You see, when God isn't busy, man is. And then that's when so much
has happened in man's history that's really not of relevance to God because it's what
God's history contains that is of importance to us.
Now then let's look at some details. Genesis 12 to 50 picks up the first period of Israel's
history when they were led by patriarchs, and it's possible that the book of Job comes
in there as well. Everything in Job is very much the sort of life that Abraham and Isaac
and Jacob lived, the life of the travelling people of those days. Then we come to the
next quarter and again we only have a few books from that quarter - Exodus, Leviticus,
Numbers, Deuteronomy all from Moses' lifetime, and then Joshua, Judges and Ruth continuing
the history of that period. Then we have the Empire days and we have more books: we have
the history of the third quarter of their history in Samuel, Kings and Chronicles but
we also have some poetic books. David and the book of Psalms, Solomon and Song of Solomon,
Proverbs and Ecclesiastes. But after Solomon there was civil war and the 12 tribes divided
into two - 10 in the north called themselves Israel, 2 in the south called themselves Judah,
and from then on, they didn't have a united nation. There were Prophets during that time,
Elijah and Elisha, but they didn't write down for subsequent generations what they prophesied
so we don't have books called by them. Then suddenly, we have a flood of books - all prophets
and all associated with the Exile and that's when the main books of prophecy are written
and some of them prophesied before the exile, some of them during the exile, and some after
the exile which tells us how important this event was in their history, the loss of the
land God had promised them. These prophets warned them they were going to lose the land.
These prophets comforted them when they did lose the land, and these prophets were concerned
with rebuilding the land when they came back after 70 years away. We have one or two history
books from this period - Daniel and Esther were both about the Jews away from the land
when they were in Babylon. Ezra and Nehemiah which we're going to discuss later, they were
the two men who helped to rebuild Jerusalem and get the people established back in their
own land again. Well now, does that give you a feel of the
Old Testament? Unfortunately, you see the books of the Old Testament are not always
in chronological order, especially the prophets. The history books seem to be but when you
get to the prophets they simply put the big ones first and the little ones second which
is terribly confusing. And what I'm saying is that of each of the prophet books you need
to ask was this written before the exile, during the exile, or after the exile? And
that will give you a clue to the understanding. Now I hope all is crystal clear, but if you
can memorise the basic features of that with its 2000 years of history divided into 500
years each, then you'll get a really good grasp and then you fit the books in. And of
course, there are different types of books - there's the law, the first five books and
you see where they fit in, Genesis before the gap and the other four after the gap.
Then there are history books, you see where they fit in. Then there are writings mainly
poetry books and you see that they come out of the period when they were most prosperous.
That's when culture and art prosper. You see when the nation is rich and at peace that's
when things like poetry get written. It's a luxury, is art - and culture - and you see
it flourishing at the peak. Now there's one more thing on this chart which
I'm sure you've noticed and that is this green dotted line. You see, the peak of their fortunes
was the Empire under David; everything leads up to that and then everything goes downhill
from then on until they lose the land. It's a tragic story really but that is why, every
Jew looks back to that period and longs for it to come back. That was the golden age -Lord
send us another David, send us a Messiah like David, send us the son of David and still
to this day the Jewish people are looking for that son of David to come back and restore
the prosperity. The last question the disciples asked Jesus before he ascended to heaven - when
are you going to restore the kingdom to Israel? and still they're asking 2000 years later.
So that's the peak and their fortunes on the whole were up and up and up to that point
but from then down and down, civil war, division between the ten tribes of the north and the
two in the south. It's all in the book of Kings which is a very sad and sordid tale
when you read it through and of all the kings they had, most of them were bad, many were
assassinated. They had one dreadful queen which we're going to talk about later, just
one - because it was God's will they should only have kings - and they had one dreadful
queen but we'll talk about that on another occasion.
Well now, there it is and then after this 400-year gap during which they had no words
from God and didn't see a single miracle; then suddenly it all started again and John
the Baptist came preaching, the first prophet for a long time. And then the miracles came
with Jesus and the birth, death, resurrection and ascension of Jesus starts our New Testament
which only covers 100 years or less. So your whole New Testament was written in 100 years
whereas the Old Testament was written over 2000, and if you go back to creation, how
long? Now, that is the chart that I hold in my mind and, by the way, a friend of mine
called Professor LaGard Smith who is the Professor of Law in the Pepperdine University in Malibu
(and my wife was Pepperdine before I changed her name), he has produced a Bible - quite
unique - a New International Version - no chapter and verse numbers - did I hear a Hallelujah!?
No? No chapter and verse numbers, and the Bible is in chronological order so that you
get to the prophets at the right time and you read the story in the order in which God
spoke and acted, and it's quite a book. The only divisions in it are there is a star in
the margin every so often and all together there are 365 stars in the margin - guess
why? It means you can read the whole story of God in a year; it's about 5 pages each
day and you will get the Word of God in its proper context of time and place with some
very helpful little notes of introduction. It really is a fascinating production and
it's now available. I don't have a commission on selling it but there it is, he is a friend.
Well now, that's perhaps put us into the history side, and we've looked at the geography side,
but let's now look at one other complication and that is there is a big difference between
our English Bible and the Hebrew Bible, a very big difference. And I'm afraid those
who arranged our English Bible didn't do us a very great service because we have therefore
tended to think of books rather differently to the way the Jew thinks of the scriptures
in the Old Testament. We tend, in English to divide the books between three categories
and I partly did that on the previous chart. We tend to think of the history books - and
all the history books are put together in English from Genesis through to Esther, and
they are all at the beginning of our Old Testament and they are in chronological order and that's
helpful to get the history line, but it's not helpful from another point of view.
The next group of books in our Bibles are poetry - the book of Job which is all poetry,
Psalms, Proverbs - Poetry, Ecclesiastes and Song of Solomon. So the poetry books have
been pushed together as the second grouping. Now even though they're in groups, it's very
rare for an English Bible to have a heading History or Poetry, so the books just run on
one after another and we tend not to realise we've moved in to a different group of books.
And then all the prophetic books are listed and they are divided between the major and
the minor - I'm sure you've heard those words, major prophets, minor prophets. All it means
is they're big ones and they're little ones - not people or in message - but just how
much they spoke or how much we have of their message. We have a lot of Isaiah, a lot of
Jeremiah, a lot of Ezekiel, but very little of Joel or Obadiah so they're called major,
the big books and minor, the twelve smaller books and that's how the English Old Testament
is arranged and frankly it is not very helpful. Pity, but there it is.
When you read the Hebrew scriptures, they have three very clear divisions, very different
from one another. The first five books are not regarded as history at all but as law,
and I've already explained that and therefore they're not called Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus,
Numbers and Deuteronomy; they are given the titles of the first words on the scroll as
you unroll it so that you recognise it straight away to read it. And these books were read
and still are every year in the synagogue right through on electionary. Then the big
surprise comes that the next group are called the prophets, and they put into the prophets
what we call history - Joshua, Judges, Samuel and Kings we call history but they call them
the former prophets. And then they call these that we have here the latter prophets. Now
why should they call those books prophets? Well of course there are prophets in them,
Joshua was a prophet, Samuel was a prophet - that's not the reason why. The reason is
that this is prophetic history and prophetic history is quite different from other history
and I need to explain why. All history is based on two principles. Selection
is the first, and Connection is the second, and when anybody writes a history book, the
first thing they must do is select what they're going to put in and what they're going to
leave out. Nobody can write a complete history about anybody or anything. In fact, John's
gospel says if everything Jesus did and said was written down, the world couldn't hold
the books. So every bit of history is a selection of some events and every historian selects
what he thinks is important. And the second principle is the principle of connection - having
selected the important events the historian then tries to show the connection between
those events - that this led to that, and that led to the other. Do you follow me? And
all history books are based on those two principles - what to select, and how to connect. Now
prophetic history has its own answer to those two principles. Prophetic history only selects
what is important to God - that's why there's nothing about Buddha or Confucius in the Bible.
It only selects what is important to God and then it connects up what happens to people
with God, and that's the connection. And therefore, these books are written from a prophetic point
of view - they only select what is important to God and they connect everything with God.
And that's why they're called by the Jews, former prophets. You notice the book of Ruth
is not there and the books of Chronicles are not there because neither Ruth nor Chronicles
are prophetic history. Certainly, the story of Ruth came where the English Bible puts
it between Judges and Samuel. That's where it happened, but if you read the story of
Ruth, God says nothing in it and he does nothing in it, have you noticed? It's a lovely story,
and it's the story of David's ancestor but there's not a single 'Thus saith the Lord'
in the book of Ruth; and Chronicles also - though it sounds like Kings, when you study it carefully
it's quite different from the book of Kings and it's not a prophetic book; it's written
from an entirely different point of view. So, they have the former and the latter prophets
and then they put everything else in the writings. That's where they put Chronicles though they
call it 'the words of the days', that's where they put Ruth, they also put the poetry
books. They put Ecclesiastes though they call it the preacher, and Lamentations is just
called 'How'! - How! That's the first word of the book actually, and Esther is there,
even Daniel - Daniel isn't among the prophets he's down here. There's a reason for all that.
Now it's interesting that on the road to Emmaus, and during his resurrection Jesus did Bible
studies. He never did that during his life but after he rose from the dead he gave Bible
studies for the first time, and it says he took them through the law, the prophets and
the writings, and showed them everything concerning himself. So for Jesus, that was the Old Testament
and I personally believe it should be that for us as well because it helps us to realise
that it's not straight history. It is prophetic history and it has therefore, a message for
us. The books of the Apocrypha are history books
and for example there's a fascinating little bit of Hebrew history or Israeli history in
the days of the Maccabees when they rebelled against the Greeks who were occupying the
land and it's been made into Oratorios hasn't it? “Maccabees” - and it's very moving
history but it's only history; you can read it if you're interested, but it will not speak
to you from God because it's not prophetic, and prophetic history speaks to us today.
And that's why God was able to speak to you yesterday through the books of the Old Testament,
God was speaking to you. But if I was teaching you the book of the Maccabees that would not
happen, it would be interesting, but that's all. So can you see the importance of seeing
this not as history at all, but as seeing it as God's law and God's prophecy and seeing
these as a kind of miscellaneous thing. Then what was the principle behind the selection
of these? Why didn't they put the Apocrypha in here? The answer is that all these books
were written during the period when God was living - meaning by that when God was active
in this world. And so all these books came out of that same prophetic period, that same
time when God was busy. None of these books were written in the gaps. And so we've got
in our Bible the law of God, the prophetic history, and also all the other books that
came out of the period when God was busy with his people.
Now, can you see the shape of the Old Testament? I think it would be helpful if our Old Testament
reverted to this because then we'd get the message more clearly; but it's not too bad
like this. But now we can how it all fits in. Just let me remind you of a chart that
we used when we looked at Genesis. The first five books of the Bible are very special;
they are basic to the whole Bible. They are the law of Moses, the five books of Moses,
the Torah. There's a very interesting pattern - what did you used to call those things that
you did with a string shaped like that? Not a yoyo. Diabolo that's it - well keep the
diabolo shape in your mind when you look at the first five books of the Bible. Genesis
which means beginnings, Exodus means going out, Leviticus as it says is about the Levites,
Numbers is self-explanatory, 'Deutero' means second and 'nomos' means law, second
law - the Ten Commandments were given here and here a second time; but look at this amazing
pattern, take who - Genesis is concerned with the whole human race, Exodus is the beginning
of their national life, Leviticus is concerned with one tribe, the Levites, Numbers is concerned
with national life, and Deuteronomy looks again to the history of the whole world. So
you've got a kind of diabolo shape. Then look at the places - it starts in Chaldea – Canaan
- then Egypt, then at Sinai, then through the Negev and Edam, Moab and back into the
Promised Land. Look at when - Genesis covers centuries, Exodus only covers years – 300
- Leviticus covers only one month, Numbers covers years again, and Deuteronomy covers
centuries again. It's an amazing pattern when you see it all put beautifully together, but
those five books are in a sense the most important part of the Old Testament and the more you
know about them the more you'll understand the rest of the Old Testament and indeed the
New. So the Jews are right to put a special emphasis on these five books. They are the
foundation of the Bible and particularly the book of Genesis to which we are going to devote
a whole video.
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Unlocking the Old Testament Part 1 - Overview of the Old Testament

125 Folder Collection
James-KG published on March 29, 2019
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  1. UrbanDictionary 俚語字典整合查詢。一般字典查詢不到你滿意的解譯,不妨使用「俚語字典」,或許會讓你有滿意的答案喔