The Wolf and the Lamb


Isaiah’s visions of Israel’s restoration have nothing to do with a future millennial golden age for the Jews, or even directly with the first century, except by the events of  the Restoration era prefiguring later history. His words were for his hearers, for both their condemnation and their hope in the near future. Why do we get him wrong?

You must be logged in to see the rest of this post.

Join now for a year for $15!

Share Button

3 Responses to “The Wolf and the Lamb”

  • john cummins Says:

    Wow, I love it. If it’s clunky leave it clunky. I am always so concerned when the modern versions (based on the heretic homosexuals, Wescott and Hort) stip away meaning in their removal of clunkiness…

    This reminds me of the fellow who tried to go back and forth on the creation issue with his evolutionary mythologies. My guess is that he would consider the 90% unmapped part of the human genome as mere junk material as other “scientific” geneticists often do. Junk DNA must be too clunky. It’s like saying the nails hidden in our houses are just junk (cause we can’t see them) and their removal would in no way hurt anything.

  • Mike Bull Says:


    Thanks for your comment. Apparently Junk DNA has been found to be nothing of the sort. But do we hear about this in the media?

    “Junk DNA is a necessary mathematical extrapolation. It was invented to solve a theoretical evolutionary dilemma.”

  • dustycups Says:

    @john cummins: I suggest you actually do some research before you make sensationalist claims about junk DNA. This is in no way intended to offend you.

    I also take issue with your likening evolution to a mythology. From a purely definitional perspective, it is nothing of the sort. Perhaps I’m being pedantic. Then again, I am a “heretical homosexual”. It comes with the territory.