The Apostle Peter Quotes Isaiah How the New Testament Interprets Isaiah

Like Paul, who quoted Isaiah twenty times, Peter uses the ancient prophet as an authority in seven cases.

The Savior Quotes Isaiah Isaiah in the New Testament

Read Part 1 of this post by clicking here Isaiah is often quoted in the New Testament. The Savior cites him at least seven times and His apostles forty. But that is not all, because...

Isaiah in Paul’s Epistle to the Romans

Paul's use of Isaiah in his epistle to the Romans is striking. He cited from sixteen books from the Old Testament, quoting (or alluding to) sixty-three verses from the Law and the Prophets—nearly a third (19) of these quotes came from the book of Isaiah alone.

Isaiah in First Nephi 20–21

Prophets in the Book of Mormon quote the ancient prophet Isaiah, however, in many cases the wording is corrected.

Isaiah in Second Nephi 12–24

Nephi explains that he is including the words of Isaiah as a third witness of Christ. He wrote that Isaiah “saw my Redeemer, even as I have seen Him. And my brother, Jacob, also has seen Him."

Isaiah in Second Nephi 7-8

Jacob quotes Isaiah and his teachings first to the Nephites, as warnings and prophecies for them specifically, then to the Jews generally, and then to all the house of Israel.
Isaiah 29 and 2 Nephi 27; the Marvelous Work and a Wonder

Isaiah in 2 Nephi 27

 SearchIsaiah Posts to Help With Your Come, Follow Me Study in the Book of Mormon Week of StudyBook of MormonCome, Follow Me Lesson ManualsStudy Aids for...
Cleansed with Fire

Isaiah 13-14; 24-30; 35—”Come, Follow Me” With Search Isaiah

This companion to your study of "Come, Follow Me" in the Book of Isaiah, includes curated posts from our archive regarding the fall of Babylon (or the world), the Apocalypse of Isaiah, how the Book of Mormon will become a "Voice from the Dust" and another Witness of Christ, and how after the burning at the Second Coming Earth will be returned to its paradisiacal state.

Why Did Nephi Include Isaiah’s Words in His Writting?

Nephi's inclusion of Isaiah's chapters reveals his deep conviction that these words were relevant and valuable for his own time and people. He saw in them a confirmation of his own call, a reinforcement of his teachings, and a source of hope and strength for his posterity and coming generations.

Hope Amidst Tribulation (2 Nephi 6)

Jacob, inspired by Isaiah, offers hope amidst despair. Scattered people will be reunited, even powerful figures will submit to God. He reveals the coming Messiah, offering salvation to believers. Rejection leads to trials, but redemption remains possible. Gentiles seeking repentance find forgiveness, while those opposing God face judgment. Finally, Jacob reminds us of the Messiah's return, bringing salvation to believers. This message of hope transcends time, reminding us that God's promises endure.