Bible Study Jobs 1 And 2

Part 1 and part 2 of the book of Job contains a message that God is handing out everything to man and conversely God can take away everything from him. God considers Job to be the greatest among all men and permits Satan to put Job on ordeal. Jobs possessions in the first place are cursed; nevertheless he continues to maintain his stance believing that this is the will of God. Next time Satan's confrontation that "man will give away all his possessions to save his life. But put a finger on his bone and flesh and he will censure You to Your face" (2:4-5).

The cause behind Satan favoring the switching exemplar lies in his conviction that individuals will select 'private property' in place of God. This topic is doubtful and Job distinctly demonstrates that his belief in God is unflinching, and he believes that God is the central figure of everything. His wife deserted. His three friends Eliphaz, Bildad, and Zophar gave him company in order to share his sufferings. Their camaraderie with him was revealed in three separate phases. Every stage has a matching parallel elsewhere in the Bible. The stages were analogous since they were cultural customs. Initially, the three men wept. (Job 2:12; Mark 5:38). Next they tore off their garments and strewn their heads with mud (Job 2:12; 1 Sam 4:12). The third and seemingly the most crucial, they sat in bewildered stillness beside him for seven days- since they could see that he was suffering. (Job 2:11-13; Ezek. 3:15-16). Their display of cohesion have them a place for Job to express his wrath. (Williams)

In case you were to employ this passage to the current day circumstances, the issues we investigated in Job 1 and Job 2 were as follows: Have any among us been subjected to suffering without any apparent reason? What was our reaction? How did we undergo the process of grief? Have did we bear callousness or being callous confronting suffering? Have we at any point of time demonstrated cohesion with an individual who is in the midst of a traumatic experience? Or did we worriedly look for the appropriate thing to say? Did we give enough freedom to that individual so that he could express his anger and grief? Would it be appropriate for someone to act in a blasphemous manner in our presence after he was maimed for the rest of his life in a vehicular mishap? The solution to the questions is present inside everyone when he introspects his or her social interrelations. To cite an example in support of answer 1 and 2, it is likely to mull over an example from lifelong activities, while we lose something, without valid reason, for instance car keys. For a normal person, this is a problem and we act in some manner to maintain the original state of affairs.

Interpreting in terms of Bible studies, this loss of key can be attributed as God's will, and this can be construed as a test by God. In case of the Bible study, we note that Job starts as a moral businessman who is always busy with deterrent appeasement. He will explore all ritual options so as to maintain the moral balance of the world that caters to his interests so marvelously. When faced with any calamity, not only is Job devastated, but his worldview also suffers. His religious exchanges having put off balance, Job is relegated to a practical heretofore unproven - truly sincere prayer! (Williams). The passage stated above is a depiction of God's grand plan of salvation, since it places faith above all material objects. The book of Job exhibits intensely that confronting party line presentation of what "The Faith" is all about can be overwhelmingly faithful and efficiently evangelical.

Hence it is feasible to declare that as per God's plan, humans having strong faith in God has to welcome every circumstance in life with humility, since everything that is ordained is to his or her salvation. While some circumstances might put him to extreme hardship while others may pay a minor roles in one's everyday activities. As Job realized his greediness and never was disloyal to God's words and his faith, in the same manner every human being who has unwavering in faith will be able to surmount Satan's challenges occurring during the lifeline behavior of human's.

Bibliography

The Bible, Book of Job 1 and 2. New international version. International Bible Society, 1984. Williams, Michael S., The Book of Job as a Reflection on the Practice of Ministry. Journal of Religious Thought, Spring-Fall 98, Vol. 54/55, Issue 2/1.





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