Jesus asked that God would glorify him in the last hour so that he could finish his task of glorifying God on earth by completing the work God had given him.
As Christians have reflected on Hebrews 1:8-9, they have seen a glimpse of the divinity of Jesus, just as we also see a glimpse of his humanity.
When we give to the things that God cares about, we store up treasures in heaven. Our everyday living positions us to serve as conduits of God’s generosity.
God appoints people to serve as stewards of creation and outlines foundational instructions for His chosen people for handling money in the Old Testament.
The Warrior promised to the Israelites is the Messiah himself, come to defeat sin in a climactic way.
Sometimes a distorted view of God Himself can become an idol, if we replace the true and living God with a god more in keeping with our own imaginations.
Around chapter 3 in the Letter to the Hebrews, the author begins what may be considered the formal argument that attempts to persuade and encourage the Christians to remain in their faith.
Hebrews 2 in particular helps fill in some of the areas left open in Paul's exposition of the gospel. The chapter begins with the first of the warning passages in this letter.
The Letter to the Hebrews is a long sermon written to encourage Christians facing adversity.
We often think of the vastness of God’s grace, but equally staggering to contemplate are the consequences of drifting away from him.