The Weekly Bible Study Podcast
This summer, we are playing a variety of teaching sessions taken from some of our more popular resources.
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Approaching someone who has erred cannot be done with success if the person bringing the rebuke has not already forgiven the offender. This strengthens the important point that approaching someone who has erred must be done with the goal of restoration. If bitterness or anger still remains in the one sinned against, the confrontation will be condemning rather than inviting, vindictive rather than conciliatory, and hostile instead of loving. When one first forgives, however, the motivation for confrontation will be one of grief for the erring person, and of hope that the confrontation will save them from the pain their sinful actions will bring unless repentance is granted.
This excursus on “Forgiving as God has Forgiven” taken from the “Commentary on The Gospel of Matthew, Volume 3” was originally published in Chapter 9 of “What God Has Joined Together: Biblical Foundations for Marriage” by Tim Hegg (TorahResource, 2007). For more information about these products, Click Here. and Here.
In this teaching session, Tim Hegg emphasizes what Paul wants his readers to understand in Romans 6, which is: if they are one with the Messiah in His death and resurrection, and if the Messiah died only once, never to die again, and now lives forever unto God, then the same must be true of each one who has believed and this is demonstrated through a life of sanctification.
This teaching session is taken from the commentary on “Paul’s Epistle to the Romans, Volume 1” (p. 140-149) by Tim Hegg.
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The word used in Galatians 2:4, translated “liberty,” is eleutheria. It is found 11 times in the Apostolic Scriptures (Rom. 8:21; 1Cor. 10:29; 2Cor. 3:17; Gal. 2:4; 5:1,13; James 1:25; 2:12; 1Pet. 2:16; 2Pet. 2:19), seven in Paul, two in James and two in Peter. Its appearance four times in Galatians is significant in emphasizing a general topic Paul undoubtedly wishes to apply to the current situation in Galatia. In this session, Tim Hegg examines this word, liberty, and how we can understand this phrase.
This excursus on “Our Liberty in Messiah Yeshua” is taken from Tim Hegg’s commentary on “Paul’s Epistle to the Galatians” (p. 65). For more information about this product, Click Here.
It has commonly been held that the two terms, elder and overseer, refer to one and the same office within the messianic communities of the Apostolic era. In this short session, Tim Hegg looks at these two titles in context and then he looks at ‘pastor,’ another term that is popular today. He sums up the discussion with a suggestion of which term we should use today and why.
This audio discussion covers a portion of an “Excursus on Elders, Overseers, & Deacons” by Tim Hegg from the in-depth study, “I Will Build My Ekklesia : An Introduction to Ecclesiology” (p. 78). For more information about this product, Click Here.