Isaiah Institute Weekly Reading: Isaiah 1:4–7

Isaiah 1:4–7 4 Alas, a nation astray, a people weighed down by sin, the offspring of wrongdoers,...

Isaiah Institute Weekly Reading: Isaiah 1:1-2

Isaiah 1:1-2 1 The vision of Isaiah the son of Amoz which he beheld concerning Judea and Jerusalem...

Get to Know Isaiah Scholar, Avraham Gileadi

Avraham Gileadi was born in the Netherlands in 1940. During World War II, his father’s underground organization helped a New Zealand pilot...

Husbands, Love your Wives

While each of us is responsible for our own happiness—a joy that grows as we increasingly become true disciples of Jesus Christ—there are...

Finally, it is our turn to be on earth

My daughter-in-law, Terry, told me of a special experience before her youngest child, Grant, was born. It was a spiritual impression that her...

Our Eternal Abode Depends on the Decisions we Make in Mortality

Exegetes have suggested that Shebna was King Hezekiah's majordomo and treasurer (see especially Isaiah 22:15–19, quoted below). Shebna was one of the...
Young woman studying Scriptures

The positive contributions of interlinear Bibles

As a student of Biblical Hebrew, I have been censured for asking for recommendations on what I call the absurdly literal translations...

The LORD said unto my Lord Divine power of attorney in Holy Writ

On at least two separate occasions, Christ testifies of His own divinity by quoting Psalms: “The LORD (i.e., Jehovah, יְהוָ֨ה) said unto...

Isaiah 29:17—24

This is the fourth and final installment on Isaiah 29, the coming forth of the Book of Mormon, comprising of verses 17–24.(Read Part...
Isaiah writing his visionvideo

Isaiah 29:9-16

The coming forth of the Book of Mormon and establishment of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is the marvelous work and a wonder in Isaiah 29 verses 9–16.As members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, we certainly understand this verse to be associated with Scripture, and more specifically, the coming forth of the Book of Mormon, which was written for the “convincing of both Jew and Gentile that Jesus is the Christ.”