By Nicholas Perrin
If you need to comprehend who Christ is, you'll want to commence via knowing what Jesus intended while he stated in Luke 24:27, "And starting with Moses and all of the prophets, he defined to them what used to be acknowledged in the entire Scriptures bearing on himself" (NIV).
In discovering JESUS within the EXODUS, biblical student Nicholas Perrin exhibits that the Bible's tale of the Exodus from starting to finish is stuffed with prophetic foretellings of the individual and paintings of Christ:
- Moses as a very good carry and prophet
- The voice within the burning bush
- The Passover Lamb of God
- The unleavened bread
- The rock and pillar of cloud
- The pink sea crossing
- The manna from heaven
You will see all of those and extra as examples of Christ within the tale of the Exodus.
Read Online or Download Finding Jesus in the Exodus: Christ in Israel's Journey From Slavery to the Promised Land PDF
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Additional resources for Finding Jesus in the Exodus: Christ in Israel's Journey From Slavery to the Promised Land
Obviously. But the principle is the same: What the God of Israel did for his people in the first Exodus reveals much about how God intends to operate in any subsequent God-initiated Exodus. As it turns out for Paul, Jesus Christ is something like a new Moses, the instigator of a new Exodus. One Step Forward… In my book, The Exodus Revealed, I explored the historical backdrop to the most magnificent rescue operation in world history. In this case, Yahweh was the rescuer, Israel was the rescued, and Moses was the rescuing agent through whom this monumental event took place.
In other words, he was the long-awaited new Moses and the inaugurator of a new Exodus: the final Moses bringing the final Exodus. But how could this be? The common knowledge was that Jesus had been crucified as a common criminal. And the last time any Torah-observant Jew checked, anyone who had been “hung on a tree” was subject to God’s curse (Deuteronomy 21:22–23). True, the Christians agreed, Jesus had been subject to a curse; he had in fact become a curse (Galatians 3:13). But this was all part of God’s plan of making him the solution to Israel’s most pressing problems: escaping their own version of Egypt and fulfilling the terms of Yahweh’s call given at Sinai.
I would like to consider the latter. In a world informed by first-century Judaism, rejecting the apostolic invitation to re-enact the new Passover under Jesus could have happened for at least three potential reasons. The first has to do with the character of God. That the Israelites had long ago participated in a miraculous Exodus was a proposition just about every first-century Jew was prepared to affirm. As to whether God was interested in doing it again in the present time, well, that was not necessarily a given.