Nahum / Habakkuk (Thru the Bible)
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James Bruckner not only guides us through the original meanings of these prophetic works, but connects them to our everyday lives in order to help us apply their timeless truths in this volume of the NIV Application Commentary series. Many Bible commentaries offer us an exciting tour through the ancient world of Biblical times.
They give us cultural backdrop and add new, wonderful layers of meaning to familiar stories and passages. But when the time comes to return to normal, everyday life, we are left disconnected from the memories of our trip—without the knowledge of practical, real-life application. It merges the original, ancient context with right now , showing us both how ancient readers would have read the Bible and how we can connect to this living word of God from a modern context. The NIV Application Commentary uses a highly accessible, three-tiered method of bringing readers to a fuller understanding of each Biblical book.
Application is the bottom line in preaching and teaching. Without it, we've missed the point of the Bible.
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Assyria was dealt the hand it deserved. It built its empire on destruction, murder, and oppression of other people groups, and this is exactly the fate it suffers at the hands of the Babylonians. But, this raises a new question: Is it really fair and just that God would use one evil empire Babylon to topple another Nineveh? This legitimate question is taken on by the book of Habakkuk.
Nahum | Koorong
Habakkuk is a unique prophet, in that he does not focus his attention towards Judah, but on Judah, through a poetic dialogue with Yahweh himself. He wants to know when and how God is going to judge Judah. Behold, I am raising up the Chaldeans, That fierce and impetuous people Who march throughout the earth To seize dwelling places which are not theirs. They are dreaded and feared; Their justice and authority originate with themselves.
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Habakkuk thought God was going to end injustice, not raise up another people who build their entire empire on injustice. Babylon was brought against Assyria and is now being used to come against Judah. This is precisely why Habakkuk has been placed on the heels of Nahum. While Habakkuk embraces the fact God will judge the guilty, the Babylonians are even worse than either Assyria or Judah!
The stage has been set for Habakkuk to lodge his primary complaint with Yahweh one we might all be able to sympathize with. Your eyes are too pure to approve evil, And You cannot look on wickedness with favor.
Nahum and Habakkuk
Why do You look with favor On those who deal treacherously? Why are You silent when the wicked swallow up Those more righteous than they? God does respond and tells Habakkuk to write down a vision about an appointed time in which God will bring judgment against Babylon. But, not just Babylon. Like Nahum, Joel, and the other prophets, Habakkuk uses cosmic language that goes beyond just Babylon, or even one nation, but confronts the nefarious practices shared amongst all evil nations. Even the hopeful conclusion in which Habakkuk ends in chapter 3 uses specific language reminiscent of Pharaoh and the Exodus as well as imagery from Micah 1, Nahum 1, and Exodus