Isaiah 58–66 runs the gambit of understanding how to fast the Lord's way, elements of keeping the Sabbath, accepting Jesus Christ as our redeemer, and more
The prophet Isaiah, in his servant songs, reveals his main message describing the Savior bears our griefs and carries our sorrows in His death and atonement.
Isaiah 40 is the beginning of a new tone in the Book of Isaiah, as the prophet changes the emphasis of his message. "Fear not," the Lord has not forgotten you.
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.
As a companion to your study of "Come, Follow Me" this month "Thoughts to Keep in Mind—Prophets and Prophecy," SearchIsaiah.com lists several curated posts from our site.
For your study of the Old Testament, the team at SearchIsaiah.org has curated a list of their past posts explaining Hebrew poetry, which does not use a rhyming convention but instead employs a comparative or contrastive paring of ideas
The learning of the Jews consists of knowing Hebrew and other ancient languages, understanding parallelisms, chiasmic patterns, semitic poetry, the history and geography of Israel, and such? Certainly, all these things play their part. But there is something much more basic because the learning of the Jews is all about a culture of learning.