Does the New Covenant really replace the Old Covenant? Christian replacement theology is solidly based on a misunderstanding of the meaning of the new covenant. The church teaches that the new covenant cancels the Torah and God’s covenant with the Jewish people.
Are you ready for a story? Join D. Thomas Lancaster as he tells stories from the Torah, Gospels, and the Sages of Israel. Listen to lessons that are drawn from the weekly Torah portions, as heard on the Torah Club audio series. Children of all ages will enjoy these biblically-based tales of God's people.
Unlike the type of advice you might find in most marriage books, Adam Loves Eve goes straight for the medicine by bringing the Messiah’s kingdom message into your marriage. This book, for men-only, will not only change your marriage, it will change your life.
Restoration presents a riveting case for a return to historic biblical faith, and is a compelling tool that presents the beauty of Torah life to friends and family. In easy-to-understand terms, D. Thomas Lancaster demonstrates that Torah is indeed for Christians. This book is gracious, compelling and balanced! The 10th anniversary edition contains three new chapters!
In her devotional commentary, Keren Hannah Pryor gives you a taste of the sweetness of God’s Word and the inspired instruction of his Torah. She gleans from the wisdom of Jewish sages and commentators as well as Christian insights into the Tanach (Old Testament), and conveys them in a gentle but profound manner that will inspire and inform every student of Scripture.
The re-establishment of the land of Israel is a continuing miracle in our days that causes us to think about God’s faithfulness to his covenant. As a result, we can thank the Lord through celebrating Tu Bishvat with all Israel.
Perhaps you have never heard of Tu Bishvat, and have no idea about how to celebrate it. That’s okay! First Fruits of Zion has a great resource for you. In "PLANT" you will learn all about the holiday of Tu Bishvat.
Tu Bishvat, the New Year for Trees, is a beautiful time to herald new life after a long and dormant winter. In the seventeenth century, a new custom arose to celebrate Tu Bishvat with a seder, a ceremonial meal inspired by Passover.
Bloom, Vine of David's new Tu Bishvat Haggadah, is inspired by the story of the early pioneers of the modern State of Israel. This seder reflects upon the dreams of a Jewish national homeland in the Promised Land throughout the centuries and its culmination with Zionism in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. Bloom is simple and not deeply mystical. It focuses the modern return of the Jewish people to their land as a part of the broader plan of world redemption.
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