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Isaiah (KJV)

Isaiah (KJV) by King James Version

Isaiah in the King James Version of the Bible is a powerful and poetic book that delves into themes of prophecy, faith, and redemption. The language used is beautiful and rich, making each verse a joy to read and ponder.

The book is divided into two main sections: the first section focuses on the warnings and messages of judgment for Israel and the surrounding nations, while the second section offers hope and promises of salvation and restoration. We see Isaiah's unwavering faith in God throughout, as well as his deep concern for the people's spiritual well-being.

One of the standout aspects of this book is its relevance to modern-day issues and challenges. The messages of repentance, justice, and compassion are as important today as they were when they were first written. Isaiah's words offer comfort and guidance to those facing adversity and struggles, reminding us of God's unchanging love and mercy.

Overall, Isaiah in the King James Version is a timeless and profound piece of literature that is sure to inspire and uplift readers of all backgrounds. It serves as a reminder of the importance of faith, perseverance, and trust in God's plan for our lives.

Book Description:
The Book of Isaiah is one of the Major Prophets in the Old Testament. Jews and Christians consider the Book of Isaiah a part of their Biblical canon. Christians believe that Isaiah prophesied the virgin birth of Jesus Christ (Isaiah 7:14, KJV): "Behold, a virgin shall conceive, and bear a son, and shall call his name Immanuel." Many of the New Testament teachings of Jesus refer to the book of Isaiah.

Gregory of Nyssa (c. 335–395), believes that the Prophet Esaias (Isaiah) "knew more perfectly than all others the mystery of the religion of the Gospel." Jerome (c. 342–420) also lauds the Prophet Esias, saying, "He was more of an Evangelist than a Prophet, because he described all of the Mysteries of the Church of Christ so vividly that you would assume he was not prophesying about the future, but rather was composing a history of past events." (Introduction from Wikipedia)

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