This study in Exodus is the second part of a lengthier study in the Torah (first five books of the first Testament) and takes a look at the history and culture of the events and people of Israel from the exodus out of Egypt to the giving of the Law and the establishment of the nation of Israel. This study is 24 hours long (recorded in 2017). This is worth 3 Bible CEUs.

 

Exodus Notes (2.0 MB)

play-film-icon Exodus Overview Part 1

play-film-icon Exodus Overview Part 2

 

September 4

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Exodus Introduction
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27:02 min
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Exodus 1:1-10
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40:23 min
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Exodus 1:11-15
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29:36 min
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Exodus 1:15-22
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17:49 min

September 11

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Exodus 2:1-11
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28:53 min
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Exodus 2:11-22
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29:59 min
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Exodus 2:23-3:3
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34:51 min
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Exodus 3:4-6
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23:22 min

September 18

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Exodus 3:7-12
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18:54 min
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Exodus 3:13-15
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34:19 min
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Exodus 3:16-4:17
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37:42 min
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Exodus 4:18-31
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26:27 min

September 25

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Exodus 5:1-6:27
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31:33 min
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Exodus 6:28-7:13
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29:44 min
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Exodus 7:14-9:7
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26:01 min
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Exodus 9:8-10:29
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26:52 min

October 2

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Exodus 11:1-10
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21:20 min
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Exodus 12:1-28
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28:33 min
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Exodus 12:29-13:22
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34:04 min
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Exodus 14:1-15:21
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30:44 min

October 9

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Exodus 15:22-16:36
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38:02 min
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Exodus 17:1-18:27
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42:53 min
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Exodus 19:1-5
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39:40 min

When

This class meets from September 4 to December 18, 2017. It will meet for 2 hours, from 7-9 pm, every Monday. This class is sixteen weeks long. If you miss a class due to travel or other conflict, audio recordings will be available to help you with the information you missed.

If you are a teacher, you can earn 4 ACSI Bible CEUs.

Register now!

Cost

The cost will be a donation amount of your choosing (please pray for God's leading in this). Payment is done through Paypal upon registration. If you do not have a PayPal account there is an option to use a credit card as a guest on the Paypal website. Payment will be expected upon registration with no refund unless the minimum requirement is not met.

Location

Linworth Road Church
5400 Linworth Road
Columbus, OH 43235
(614) 442-5722

The class will meet in the fellowship hall of the church (see map).

 

One of the major focal points of Genesis was how humanity was created as the image of God (Gen. 1:26-28) but that humanity’s sin marred that image and the Kingdom of Yahweh on earth (Gen. 3). Through Yahweh’s calling of Abraham out of the fallen world, He established the promises, hope, and the foundation for the restored Kingdom of Yahweh on earth. Exodus tells of how Yahweh fulfilled His promises to Abraham (Gen. 15; 17; 22) and redeemed His people so that He could begin to restore the Kingdom of Yahweh through Abraham’s descendants. The sovereign creator of Genesis had now come to redeem and establish His nation in the book of Exodus. This is the purpose of Exodus: Yahweh’s redemption of Israel whereby He would make them into a new nation that belonged to Him and through whom He could restore His Kingdom.

Ex. 19:4-6 is the theological center for the book of Exodus. It is the link between the Abrahamic Covenant (Gen. 12:1-4; 15; 17; 22) and the Mosaic Covenant that was to follow (Ex. 20). This passage clearly states that Yahweh had delivered them from their bondage to Egypt and that their purpose was to obey and follow Him. If they did this, then He would dwell with them and bless them and use them to restore the kingdom of Yahweh on earth. Here He revealed to Israel that He had redeemed them so that they may be an example to the world and the tool that He would use to redeem the nations as well. Though Moses was chosen to deliver Israel, this is not a story about him but of Yahweh, who truly is the Hero and Deliverer of His people.

It is in the book of Exodus that Yahweh also reveals the nature of Jesus Christ and His redemption of the world through the cross. Whereas westerners think more of prophecy as direct predictions of the future, the Hebrews saw prophecy more as patterns, symbols, and typology. Exodus is full of typology, which serves as a foreshadowing of the coming of Christ and His redemption. From the burning bush, Israel’s exodus, and the wilderness journey to the pillar of fire, the Law, the tabernacle, the sacrificial system, and the festivals; they all serve as a typology of Christ. In this way Exodus has more prophecy in it than any other book in the First Testament