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.

Ecclesiastes 12:1-14

Solomon describes the onset of old age, and comes to the conclusion: fear God, keep his commandments, and do it as soon as possible. Get with God as early in life as you can.

Ecclesiastes 10:11-11:10

Solomon tries to discover how the average person would seek meaning through following the moral line. There is a way that seems right to a man, but if it is traveled without God and His word, it leads to death.

Ecclesiastes 9:10-10:10

More of Solomon's investigation, discovering all about life, and how it comes up short if life "under the sun" is only lived without God.

Ecclesiastes 9:1-14

Wise old Solomon has some thoughts about our ultimate destination, death. And he approaches it from the standpoint of an earthly man who is living his life carelessly, without God.

Ecclesiastes 7:1-8:17

Here, Solomon, perhaps the wisest man who lived in his day, compares the earthly "do-gooder" who is working his own way to heaven, versus the one who trusts Christ the King of Kings.

Ecclesiastes 5:7-6:12

Solomon, the richest man of his day, had the opportunity to try everything, to see if any of it brought lasting happiness. He found that even fame and fortune does not give man lasting joy.

Ecclesiastes 4:9-5:6

Solomon experiments to find what is truly meaningful. He has discovered that selfishness does not do it; two are better than one.

Ecclesiastes 3:1-4:9

Solomon takes a look at the false view of fatalism, "whatever will be will be." He also notes the meaninglessness of living for pleasure alone, and the philosophy of grabbing all the gusto you can before you die.

Ecclesiastes 2:11-3:1

Solomon investigated the value of work, and living wisely. He discovered that all the good works that men can do, amounts to a dead end street.

Ecclesiastes 1:15-2:10

Old Solomon was quite a student, and spent much time discovering that education, in and of itself, will always come up short, and pleasure also will not satisfy the human heart.

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