Did Jesus see himself as the servant referred to in Isaiah 53? This understanding of Jesus' view of his mission has come under attack. This article concerns itself with a response to the work of C. F. D. Moule, C. K. Barrett, and Morna Hooker who are all critical of the view that finds Jesus' self-understanding steeped in Isaiah 53.
How does the New Testament use the Old Testament? This article first wants to understand Isaiah 53 within its literary context, and next focus on the use of the chapter in the New Testament.
Why do we love the Lord Jesus and some people do not? Isaiah 53 helps us with this question. Many people do not consider Jesus as a Saviour, a winner, a king among kings and a great Lord over lesser lords. Believers not only understand that Jesus suffered, but also know why He suffered. We view Him as our substitute who suffered for us, obtaining salvation for us.
This is the first half of two articles on the gospel of healing. This article looks at the health and wealth gospel. Working from Isaiah 53:5 and Psalm 103:3, the author shows that the promises here are of healing from sin. However, although Jesus is able to heal, He did not promise to heal everyone. The miracles done by Christ and the apostles are not promised to every believer.