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Related to Book of Exodus: Book of Genesis, Moses
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Here, for the first time, we find "a revolt against the political system of ancient Near Eastern sacral kingship." It is only in the Book of Exodus and its Ten Commandments (20:1-14), Assmann contends, that "the ideal of an order of law that transcends state institutions and the vagaries of history comes into being." And it is in this ideal, he says, that the Western tradition is still steeped.
Yes, Scott turns the Book of Exodus into a real action movie, one whose violent and furious action scenes can be deemed audacious and shocking at the same time.
Constitution and recommends the Bible's Book of Exodus for further reading.
Essentially an operatic setting of the Book of Exodus plus added love interest, it's crammed with striking moments - a short, atmospheric prelude, and a stirring choral prayer for Moses and his people that's surely the blueprint for Verdi's Va, pensiero.
Others, such as a study of the Book of Exodus, will require more knowledge of the Bible.
You'll find them in the book of Exodus, chapter 20.
Paul, Minnesota) departs from other commentary on the book of Exodus by focusing on what the translator was intending to communicate in rendering the text from Hebrew into Greek.
The text is drawn mainly from the Book of Exodus and the Psalms.
In this context, there would be no surprise, if a protestant bishop, for instance, declared that it was Moses, not Steve Jobs, who invented the first tablet, while making a mischievous reference to the two stone tablets in which the Ten Commandment were inscribed, according to the book of Exodus.
In the book of Exodus, 20:5, one of the commandments says: "You shall not worship them [other gods] or serve them; for I, the Lord your God, am a jealous God, visiting the iniquity of the fathers on the children, on the third and the fourth generations of those who hate Me." That applies to worshipping other gods, not to general criminal behavior, however.
Sura 2:57 in the Qur'an says, "We gave you the shade of clouds and sent down to you manna and quails, saying 'Eat of the good things We have provided for you'." Chapter 16 of the book of Exodus in the Bible also mentions the quail, a small, ground-dwelling bird often found around patches of vegetation in the desert, and gives detailed descriptions of the manna, which appeared on the ground once the morning sun had dried up the dew, "...upon the face of the wilderness (lay) a small round thing, small as the hoar frost upon the ground." Further on in the same chapter it is described as white like coriander seed, and tasting like wafers made with honey.
The God Who Makes Himself Known: The Missionary Heart of the Book of Exodus. Downers Grove, Ill.: InterVarsity Press, 2012.