This is an in-depth study on Exodus, which was written in order show how Yahweh delivered Israel from their bondage in Egypt in order to give them the Law and make them into a nation as His covenant people. This study is 21 hours long (recorded in 2017). This is worth 3 Bible CEUs.

 

Exodus Notes (2.0 MB)

play-film-icon Exodus Overview Video Part 1

play-film-icon Exodus Overview Video Part 2

 

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Exodus Introduction
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27:02 min
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Exodus 1:1-7
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12:11 min
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Exodus 1:1-10
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28:11 min
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Exodus 1:11-14
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29:36 min
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Exodus 1:15-22
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17:07 min
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Exodus 2:1-10
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26:19 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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22:15 min
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Exodus 3:7-12
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17:56 min
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Exodus 3:13-15
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34:19 min
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Exodus 3:16-22
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14:28 min
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Exodus 4:1-17
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23:11 min
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Exodus 4:18-31
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25:24 min
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Exodus 5:1-6:27
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30:44 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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25:51 min
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Exodus 11:1-10
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19:44 min
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Exodus 12:1-28
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28:33 min
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Exodus 20:4-7
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22:17 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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30:23 min
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Exodus 15:22-27
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21:32 min
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Exodus 16:1-36
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15:25 min
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Exodus 17:1-16
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26:08 min
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Exodus 18:1-27
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16:45 min
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Exodus 19:1-5
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38:52 min
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Exodus 19:6-25
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36:06 min
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Exodus 20:1-3
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25:33 min
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Exodus 20:8-12
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37:57 min
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Exodus 20:13
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29:37 min
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Exodus 20:14-16
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22:14 min
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Exodus 20:17-26
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19:33 min
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Exodus 21:1-11
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31:12 min
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Exodus 21:12-27
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19:17 min
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Exodus 21:28-22:15
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25:42 min
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Exodus 22:16-23:19
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36:34 min
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Exodus 23:20-24:18
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14:42 min
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Exodus 25:1-22
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21:28 min
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Exodus 25:23-26:37
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22:27 min
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Exodus 27:1-20
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18:35 min
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Exodus 28:1-29:46
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15:59 min
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Exodus 30:1-16
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12:31 min
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Exodus 30:17-31:18
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18:48 min
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Exodus 32:1-14
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42:21 min
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Exodus 32:15-35
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24:23 min
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Exodus 33:1-34:35
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21:57 min
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Exodus 35:1-40:38
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19:56 min

 

The Hebrew title of the book of Exodus comes from its first Hebrew word shÿmot, translated “and these are the names of.” This is followed by the genealogy of Jacob and his family developed into the multitude of Israelites in Egypt. The book begins with letting the reader know that Yahweh has been fulfilling His promise to make Abraham’s descendants into a great nation. The English title “Exodus” comes from the Septuagint (Greek translation of the Hebrew Bible) meaning “exit” or “departure.” The Septuagint translators gave the book this title because of the major event in it, namely the departure of the Israelites from Egypt. Exodus is the sequel to Genesis in the Torah. The book of Exodus begins with the conjunction and, meaning it was meant to be read along with the book of Genesis, as its sequel.

Exodus was written by Moses after the Israelites’ exodus from Egypt. Though many dispute Moses as the author of the Torah, Scriptures affirm his authorship (Ex. 17:14; 24:4; Num. 33:1-2; Deut. 31:9; Josh. 1:8; 2 Kgs. 21:8). Jesus Christ also attributed authorship to Moses (Matt. 19:8; Mark 7:10; Luke 18:29-31; 20:37; 24:27; John 7:19).

The Purpose of Exodus is to show how Yahweh sovereignly delivered Israel from their bondage in Egypt in order to give them the Law and the tabernacle so that He could make them into a nation as His covenant people and dwell with them as their God. Genesis revealed that humanity was created as the image of God (Gen. 1:26-28), but 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 foundation for the restored Kingdom of Yahweh on earth.

The first part of Exodus tells 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. Yahweh demonstrated His absolute uniqueness by doing what no other god could do or cared to do by delivering His people out of slavery in Egypt. No other god has ever demonstrated such power as Yahweh did through the plagues He brought down on Egypt and His bringing Israel through the Red Sea. Likewise, no other god has ever demonstrated such a great act of redeeming love as Yahweh when He honored His promises to Abraham and saved the Hebrews from slavery.

The second part of Exodus takes place at Mount Sinai, where Yahweh revealed His expectations for Israel, now that they belonged to Him, through the giving of the Mosaic Law. 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 in 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 His kingdom on earth. Here He revealed to Israel that He had redeemed them so that they could be an example to the world and that He would use them 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.

In addition to giving Israel the Law, Yahweh also gave them instructions for building the tabernacle, where He could dwell with them. Here is Yahweh’s greatest desire: to dwell with His people in intimate fellowship just as He had in the garden. If Israel was obedient to their calling, then they would enjoy a unique relationship with Yahweh as He dwelt with them. The tabernacle pointed to and anticipated the coming of the full kingdom of Yahweh on earth.