King, John & Reynolds, John. The Lectures of Bishop King on Jonah present a combination of expository ability and pulpit power-specially in the element of uncompromising rebuke-which renders them a masterpiece and a model which modern preachers would do well to study.
King, John & Reynolds, John. John C Miller in his preface to The Works of Thomas Goodwin. Jonah: His Life, Character, and Mission (Fairbairn).
The Book of Haggai, also known as the Book of Aggeus, is a book of the Hebrew Bible or Tanakh, and has its place as the third-to-last of the Minor Prophets. It is a short book, consisting of only two chapters. The historical setting dates around 520 BCE before the Temple has been rebuilt. The Book of Haggai is named after its presumed author, the prophet Haggai. There is no biographical information given about the prophet in the Book of Haggai
The Book of Jonah is a book of the Nevi'im ("Prophets") in the Hebrew Bible. It tells of a Hebrew prophet named Jonah son of Amittai who is sent by God to prophesy the destruction of Nineveh but tries to escape the divine mission.
The Book of Jonah is a book of the Nevi'im ("Prophets") in the Hebrew Bible. Set in the reign of Jeroboam II (786–746 BC), it was probably written in the post-exilic period, some time between the late 5th to early 4th century BC. The story has a long interpretive history and has become well known through popular children's stories
Jon 3:4 - And Jonah began to enter into the city a day's journey, and he cried, and said, Yet forty days, and Nineveh shall be overthrown. Jon 3:5. ¶ Jon 3:5 - So the people of Nineveh believed God, and proclaimed a fast, and put on sackcloth, from the greatest of them even to the least of them. Jon 3:6. Jon 3:6 - For word came unto the king of Nineveh, and he arose from his throne, and he laid his robe from him, and covered him with sackcloth, and sat in ashes.
Jon 1:15 - So they took up Jonah, and cast him forth into the sea: and the sea ceased from her raging. The Authorized Version or King James Version (KJV), 1611, 1769. Jon 1:16 - Then the men feared the LORD exceedingly, and offered a sacrifice unto the LORD, and made vows. Outside of the United Kingdom, the KJV is in the public domain. Within the United Kingdom, the rights to the KJV are vested in the Crown.
King James Version (KJV). SELECT A BOOK (Index). This book shows us, by the example of the Ninevites, how great are the Divine forbearance and long-suffering towards sinners. people could have seen him as false prophet after what he proclaimed fails to happens, the last chapter of book of Jonah explain his character well.
Obadiah 1 - King James Version. The Coming Judgment on Edom. 1. The vision of Obadiah. Thus saith the Lord GOD concerning Edom; We have heard a rumour from the LORD, and an ambassador is sent among the heathen, Arise ye, and let us rise up against her in battle
Obadiah 1 - King James Version. Thus saith the Lord GOD concerning Edom; We have heard a rumour from the LORD, and an ambassador is sent among the heathen, Arise ye, and let us rise up against her in battle. 2. Behold, I have made thee small among the heathen: thou art greatly despised
Diligently Compared and Revised, By His MAJESTY's Special Command. Appointed to be read in Churches
Diligently Compared and Revised, By His MAJESTY's Special Command. Appointed to be read in Churches. OXFORD, Printed by T. Wright and W. Gill, Printers to the UNIVERSITY: And sold by R. Baldwin, and S. Crowder, in Paternoster Row, London; and by W. Jackson, in Oxford. The Books of the Old Testament.
Haggai redirects here. This article is about the book. You may be looking for the person. The Book of Haggai is the thirty-seventh book of the Old Testament and also the thirty-seventh book of the Bible.
Book of Jonah, the fifth of 12 Old Testament books that bear the names of. .Jonah goes to Nineveh and prophesies against the city, causing the King and all the inhabitants to repent.
Book of Jonah, the fifth of 12 Old Testament books that bear the names of the Minor Prophets, embraced in a single book, The Twelve, in the Jewish canon. Lots are cast, and Jonah confesses that it is his presence on board that is causing the storm. At his request, he is thrown overboard, and the storm subsides.