Exodus 38:1-31

Salvation is free, but it’s not cheap. It cost God His Son. It cost Jesus His dignity. In our further study of the layout of the Tabernacle, Dr. McGee points out the symbolism of the gate of the outer court. The three entrances represented Jesus as being the Way, Truth, and Life to the children of Israel as a nation, as individuals, and to us today.

Exodus 36:1-37:29

Working for God is fun when you truly know Him. In Exodus 36, notice how the children of Israel worked to build the Tabernacle—the same kind of work they did as slaves in Egypt. Only this time, they were happy to do it. When you know God as loving, forgiving, redeeming Savior, doing His work is the most fulfilling thing in life.

Exodus 34:1-35:35

If God truly loves us perfectly, then He must perfectly hate our sin. In Exodus 34, see Jehovah—“merciful and gracious, longsuffering, and abounding in goodness and truth, keeping mercy for thousands”—make another covenant with His people. God reminds the children of Israel that He did not save them because they were superior, but because He loves and cares for them as a jealous God.

Exodus 32:26-33:23

Our honesty with God moves His heart more than perfectly worded prayers ever can. Moses’ humble, honest prayer of confession stirred God’s heart to not yet give up on the people of Israel. Exodus 32 teaches us that, if we fail to admit we need God’s presence in our lives, we will forever stay lost in the wilderness.

Exodus 31:1-32:25

Remember how the children of Israel were so sure they could keep all the rules? It didn’t take long for them to break the first commandment: “You shall have no other gods before Me.” From what we’ve already learned about grace and the Law, this comes as no surprise. The Israelites blatantly, stubbornly turn their backs on God, leaving us with one question: Will God turn His back on them?

Exodus 30:1-38

Jesus prays for you. In Exodus 30, the altar of incense serves as a symbol of Christ as our Intercessor. Discover this passage full of instruction and symbolism regarding prayer and worship through the Holy Spirit.

Exodus 29:1-46

God uses empty hands. In Exodus 29, we see God consecrate Aaron and his sons. Dr. McGee shows us that consecration is “to come to God with empty hands, confess our weakness, our inability, and let God do the rest.” Discover how God uses imperfect, empty-handed Aaron as a symbol of Christ.

Exodus 28:1-43

Have you ever arrived at an occasion feeling underdressed? In Exodus 28, we find that being underdressed was certainly not an option for the priests when they entered the Tabernacle. Every part of the priests’ garments served as a picture of Jesus Christ—our great High Priest.

Exodus 26:14-27:21

Even colors—scarlet, blue, purple, and gold—can be holy when God says so. In the making of the Tabernacle, every last detail was carefully crafted according to God’s instruction. Discover how God used earthly details as visible reminders of Christ’s deity, humanity, sacrifice, Kingship, and generosity to His people.

Exodus 25:23-26:14

How can furniture be Holy? From ceiling to floor, every piece of furniture in the Tabernacle pointed to Christ. Discover how each piece symbolizes a specific characteristic of God and His perfect plan of redemption through Jesus Christ.

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