My Brothers Keeper, Audio CDs
The Battle to Defend Messianic Judaism
To Whom Shall We Go, Audio Volume 3
"I have prayed for you, that your faith may not fail; and you, when once you have turned again, strengthen your brothers." —Luke 22:32
My Brother's Keeper includes audio recordings of three sessions from the First Fruits of Zion conference To Whom Shall We Go? Examining Objections to Yeshua. In these sessions, Boaz Michael and D. Thomas Lancaster discuss the process that leads Messianic believers to question the Gospel and ultimately deny Messiah through a conversion to mainstream Judaism.
The same questions that originally led us to reconsider traditional Christian expression and embrace Messianic Judaism place us in jeopardy of completely denying Yeshua. What causes Messianic believers to falter in their convictions about Messiah? My Brother's Keeper takes an honest look at anti-missionary material and the theological and social pressures that conspire to lead our brothers and sisters away from the light of the Master. Solid material with solid answers to difficult questions. Not for the theologically weak of heart!
Three sessions on three CDs
My Brother's Keeper: Boaz Michael discusses how we are responsible to defend our Master. To do so, we need to take our studies a step further and look at the Gospel a bit deeper. This session sets the pace for serious study as we examine the purpose and need for apologetic studies in the Messianic movement.
Biblical Battleground: For nearly two thousand years, Christians and Jews have argued over several key passages about Messiah, such as Isaiah 53, Psalm 22, Daniel 9 and many others. Can Yeshua be proven to be Messiah from within the Hebrew Scriptures or not? D. Thomas Lancaster discusses the biblical battleground of Messianic prophecy.
The Missed Mitzvah: Judaism upholds the Torah but stumbles over Yeshua. Why is He such an impediment? Do we really need Yeshua if we have the covenant of Torah? D. Thomas Lancaster teaches us why belief in Yeshua is not merely an option—it is a Torah commandment.