Song of Solomon 1:1

An introduction of Solomon's ideal allegory of love, in both its physical and spiritual aspects. McGee gives an explanation before we get into the study of this poem.

Job 38:1-42:17

Job's end was better than his beginning, despite his severe test; yes, he lost his sons and daughters, yes he lost much of his estate; but when he was willing to listen to God and repent of his own pride, the Lord blessed him with even more than he had before.

Job 36:1-38:7

Job has gone through his wrestlings, doubts, fears, loss, and anguish… now God pulls back the curtain and speaks to him directly about his need to acknowledge His sovereignty. "Where were you when I founded the universe?" said God.

Job 34:1-36:1

The young brash Elihu continues his long rant, hoping to get to the root of Job's trouble, but he might have saved his breath.

Job 32:1-33:33

More brash lectures from Elihu, the youngest of Job's four miserable comforters. He actually gets closer to the real problem than the three older ones had.

Job 32:1-33:30

The brashness of youth! Elihu, the youngest of Job's four miserable comforters, rises up and blisters the whole gang of them with angry arguments that miss the mark.

Job 31:1-32:3

Job's friends have accused Job of some hidden sin, but they had not been able to extract a confession from him because Job felt that he was righteous. But Job had a blind spot; he did not see the hidden sin of pride.

Job 29:1-30:31

Job's third discourse, in answer to his friend's accusations. The root of Job's problem: he was measuring himself by himself and trusting his own righteousness.

Job 26:7-28:22

Job, attempting to deal with suffering while trying to answer his three miserable comforters, waxes philosophical, trying to defend his own righteousness... but does not know that HE has to repent as well.

Job 24:1-26:7

As Job tries to make sense of his suffering, another miserable comforter, Bildad, puts in another two cents worth of non-help.

Job 22:1-23:12

Job's "miserable comforter" Eliphaz is back, to remind suffering Job how wicked he must be, that he should be suffering so much. And, poor Job begins to despair… "Where is God?"

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