The Names of GOD Hidden Deep Within the Scriptures

burning book

The Names of GOD Hidden Deep Within The Scriptures

King James Version, New King James Version, & New Living Translation

Simonton Genesis Ministries Inc. © 2014

ELOHIM… “God”, a reference to God’s power and might. Genesis 1:1, Psalm 19:1

ADONAI…… “Lord”, a reference to the Lordship of God. Malachi 1:6

JEHOVAH–YAHWEH….. God’s divine salvation Genesis 2:4 

JEHOVAH-MACCADDESHEM…… “The Lord thy sanctifier” Exodus 31:13

JEHOVAH-ROHI…… The Lord my shepherd”.  Psalm 23:1

JEHOVAH-SHAMMAH……. “The Lord who is present” Ezekiel 48:35

JEHOVAH-RAPHA…….. The Lord our healer” Exodus 15:26

JEHOVAH-TSIDKENU….. “The Lord our righteousness.  Jeremiah 23:6

JEHOVAH-JIREH……… “The Lord will provide” Genesis 22:13-14

JEHOVAH-NISSI……… The Lord our banner”.  Exodus 17:15

JEHOVAH-SHALOM…….  “The Lord is peace”. Judges 6:24

JEHOVAH-SABBAOTH…..  The Lord of Hosts”.  Isaiah 6:1-3

JEHOVAH-GMOLAH……. “The God of Recompense”.  Jeremiah 51:6

EL-ELYON………The most high God Genesis 14:17-20,Isaiah 14:13-14 

EL-ROI……………The strong one who sees”.  Genesis 16:13  

EL-SHADDAI……..”The God of the mountains or God Almighty” Genesis 17:1,Psalm 91:1

EL-OLAM……..The everlasting God”.  Isaiah 40:28-31

 

MORE NAMES OF GOD–Father, Son, Holy Spirit

 

  • LAMB OF GOD………………………John 1:29       
  • LAST ADAM………………………..1 Cor. 15:45
  • LAWGIVER…………………………Isaiah 33:22     
  • LEADER…………………………..Isaiah 55:4
  • LIFE…………………………….John 14:6          
  • LIGHT OF THE WORLD………………..John 8:12
  • LIKE AN EAGLE…………………….Deut. 32:11   
  • LILY OF THE VALLEYS……………….Song 2:1
  • LION OF THE TRIBE OF JUDAH…………Revelation 5:5    
  • LIVING GOD………………………..Daniel 6:20
  • LIVING STONE……………………..1 Peter 2:4  
  • LIVING Bible WATER……………………..John 4:10
  • LORD…………………………….John 13:13         
  • LORD GOD ALMIGHTY…………………Revelation 15:3
  • LORD JESUS CHRIST…………………1 Cor. 15:57    
  • LORD OF ALL………………………Acts 10:36
  • LORD OF GLORY ……………………1 Cor. 2:8     
  • LORD OF HARVEST…………………..Matthew 9:38
  • LORD OF HOSTS…………………….Haggai 1:5    
  • LORD OF LORDS…………………….1 Tim. 6:15
  • LORD OUR RIGHTEOUSNESS…………..Jeremiah 23:6      
  • LOVE……………………………1 John 4:8
  • LOVINGKINDNESS…………………..Psalm 144:2    
  • RABBONI (TEACHER)……………………John 20:16    
  • RADIANCE OF GOD’S GLORY………………Heb.1:3
  • REDEEMER……………………………Job 19:25  
  • REFINER’S FIRE………………………Malachi 3:2
  • REFUGE……………………………..Jeremiah 16:19    
  • RESURRECTION………………………..John 11:25
  • REWARDER……………………………Hebrews 11:6     
  • RIGHTEOUS ONE……………………….1 John 2:1
  • ROCK……………………………….1 Cor.10:4   
  • ROOT OF DAVID……………………….Rev. 22:16
  • ROSE OF SHARON………………………Song 2:1     
  • RULER OF GOD’S CREATION………………Rev. 3:14
  • RULER OVER KINGS OF EARTH…………….Rev 1:5   
  •  RULER OVER ISRAEL……………………Micah 5:2
  • VINE………………………………..John 15:5    
  • WALL OF FIRE………………………….Zechariah 2:5   
  • WAY………………………………….John 14:6   

It is our hope that you who read this BLOG, will receive more knowledge, wisdom, and understanding for your spiritual growth.  We hope to have empowered your minds to know God, Yahweh, Jehovah etc. by the many hidden names within the text.  If we missed one please let us know.  This study was conducted in depth over a period of 14 days straight without the help of technology; however we have linked the texts so they will connect you through technology for a quick reference.  May you continue to grow in God and to know God for yourself as you reinforce your personal relationship with God.

All the Best & God Bless,

 

“therightrevrhino” D.Min.

The Study of Worship


Traditionalchurch

STUDY OF WORSHIP

Pastor A. J. Watkins M. Div.

Strong’s Concordance, James Moffet, Greek Lexicon

King James Translation & Bibliography Included

Simonton Genesis Ministries Inc. © 2014

WORSHIP. The act of paying honor to a deity; religious reverence and homage. The rendering of the following Heb. and Gk. words:

1. Heb. shaha (to “bow down”), to prostrate oneself before another in order to do him honor and reverence (Gen 22:5; etc.). This mode of salutation consisted in falling upon the knees and then touching the forehead to the ground (19:1; 42:6; 48:12; 1 Sam 25:41; etc., often rendered “bowed”). It is, however, used specifically to bow down before God; spoken of worship rendered to God, and also to false gods (Gen 22:5; Ex 24:1; 33:10; Judges 7:15; Job 1:20; Ps 22:27; 86:9).

2. Aram. segid (to “fall down”), spoken of in connection with idol worship; to fall down in adoration of idols (Dan 3:5-6,10-12,14-15,28); in honor of a man, as of Daniel (Dan 2:46).

3. Heb. `asab (to “carve, labor”), to serve an idol, as in Jer 44:19; or according to others, to fashion her, i.e., the image (see Orelli, Com., ad loc.).

4. The Gk. words thus rendered are: proskuneo, properly to “kiss the hand to (toward) one,” in token of reverence; also by kneeling or prostration to do homage-the word most frequently used in the NT; sebomai, to “revere” a deity (Matt 15:9; Mark 7:7; Acts 18:13; 19:27). Proselytes of the gate are called worshipers of God (sebomene ton theon, 16:14; 18:7), or simply “devout persons” (tois sebomenois, 17:17, “God-fearing”). latreuo (to “serve”) in the NT means to render religious service or honor and in the strict sense to perform sacred services, to offer gifts, to worship God in the observance of the rites instituted for His worship (Heb 10:2; 9:9). Ethelothreskeia (“voluntary worship”), i.e., worship that one devises and prescribes for himself, contrary to the contents and nature of the faith that ought to be directed to Christ; used for the misdirected zeal and practices of ascetics (Col 2:23). Therapeuo to “do service,” as in Acts 17:25.

General Observations. It is as natural to worship as it is to live. The feeling and expression of high adoration, reverence, trust, love, loyalty, and dependence upon a higher power, human or divine, is a necessity to man. These sentiments, toward Country Pond  something or somebody, and whether real or imaginary, appeal to a greater or less degree to every man. And that something determines his worship. “Worship is as old as humanity. It has its root in a necessity of the human soul as native to it as the consciousness of God itself, which impels it to testify by word and act its love and gratitude to the Author of life and the Giver of all good” (Keil, Bib. Arch., p. 55).

Primitive Worship. We are not informed as to the nature of the worship rendered by our first parents. But we learn from earliest records that their sons were moved to present a portion of the product of their labor in sacrifice to God. Men as early as Enosh, the grandson of Adam (Gen 4:26), called upon the name of the Lord. In other words, the regular and solemn worship of God as Jehovah (i.e., as the God of salvation) was celebrated in word and act-with prayer and sacrifice. Max Muller says: “That feeling of sonship which distinguishes man from every other creature, and not only exalts him above the brute, but completely secures him against sinking into a purely physical state of being, that original intuition of God, and that consciousness of his being dependent upon a higher power, can only be the result of a primitive revelation in the most literal sense of the word.” This view is held by Schelling. The other view is that worship cannot be traced to a divine source; that the original condition of the human family was of an extremely rude and imperfect character; and that fetishism, being the lowest form of religion, was also the earliest and that for this Rio Christreason we ought to regard religion, even in its most advanced forms, as springing originally from a barbarous fetishism. But the grounds upon which this opinion is based are weak in the extreme. “It would be nearer the truth to say that they are as divine as they are human in their origin, seeing that they are based upon the relation of man to God involved in his creation, and are evoked by a sense of the divine training and guidance under which he finds himself after his creation” (Keil, Bib. Arch., p. 56).

In primitive times the form of worship that Enoch introduced was still maintained, for Enoch “walked with God” (Gen 5:24). Noah was righteous before Him, expressing his gratitude by presenting burnt offerings (6:9; 8:20-21).

In a subsequent age God chose for Himself a faithful servant in the person of Abraham. He made him the depository of His revelation and the father and founder of His chosen people, who were destined to preserve the knowledge and worship of His name until the time when the Savior would come from their midst. While other nations multiplied their modes of worship according to the political constitution that they adopted and to suit the number and variety of their duties, they devised a corresponding variety of ritual, with a large priesthood and a multitude of sacred observances. But Abraham and the posterity born to him preserved a simple form of worship, as became shepherds and in keeping with the revelation imparted to them. Wherever they pitched their tents for any length of time they built altars in order that, in compliance with ancient usage, they might call upon the name of the Lord (12:7-8; 13:4,18; etc.). Those altars were, doubtless, simple mounds (Heb. bamot)
composed of earth and stone, and the animals sacrificed upon them consisted of those that were edible (i.e., clean), taken from the fold.

We have no information regarding the particular ceremonies observed in connection with these sacrifices. But it is probable that prayer was offered by the patriarchs in person, who were in the habit of discharging the priestly functions. The offerings were for the most part burnt offerings, i.e., offerings that were entirely consumed upon the altar, although instances are given of a portion of the sacrifice being reserved for use in the sacrificial feasts. In the selection of animals for sacrifices the patriarchs were probably guided by the directions given to Abraham (15:9); the way in which the sacrifice of Isaac terminated (22:12-13) must have shown that the animal sacrificed was to be regarded merely as a symbol of the heart’s devotion to God. Whether these sacrifices were offered at regular intervals or on special occasions (see Job 1:5), we cannot say.

Besides altars, memorial stones (Heb. massebot) were erected by the patriarchs on spots where God had favored them with special revelations. Drink offerings were poured upon them (Gen 28:18,22; 35:14). The narrative of Jacob’s vow (2:20-22) tells of his promise that, if God would watch over him, supply his wants, and bring him back in safety, he would acknowledge Jehovah as his God, consecrate the pillar he had set up and make it a house of God, and render to Jehovah a tenth of all his income. He excluded strange gods from his house (35:1-4). After due preparation on the part of his household, he built an altar at Bethel.

To the above-mentioned forms of worship, the rite of circumcision was added. In obedience to a divine order, and as a token of the covenant that Jehovah made with him, Abraham performed this rite upon himself and the male members of his household, commanding his posterity that it was an inviolable obligation (Gen 17:1-14,23-27). Nothing further is known regarding the forms of worship that prevailed among the patriarchs.

Mosaic. When Israel became a nation with an organized civil government, in order to fulfill its divine mission it was necessary that its religious affairs should also be remodeled and that the character and style of its worship should be fixed and regulated by positive divine enactments. This did not necessitate an entirely new system of worship, since they were to serve and honor the God of their fathers. Therefore the worship introduced by Moses was grafted on that of Israel’s ancestors. It was improved and perfected only as the circumstances of the Israelites as a confederacy of tribes or a monarchy seemed to require, with such forms and ceremonies as would further Israel’s divinely appointed mission. This object was further secured by the Mosaic ritual, inasmuch as it embraced all the essential elements of a complete system of worship. It gave precise directions as to the place of worship, with its structure and arrangements, instituting a distinct order of sacred functions, prescribing the religious ceremonies, fixing the sacred seasons and the manner in which they were to be observed.

This system bore the stamp of genuine worship. It was framed by Moses in accordance with revelation and recognized Jehovah as the true God. Nor is it a vital objection to its being true worship on the grounds that it had a material and Bible Pulpitsensuous character and that many of its forms and ceremonies were similar to the rituals of pagan religions. These facts have been variously misconstrued and have been taken advantage of for the purpose of disparaging the origin and character of the Mosaic worship. It is true that the Mosaic worship embodies itself, for the most part, in outward forms and ceremonies, for one can only give expression to his relation to his Creator through corporeal media. Religious thought and feeling can express themselves only in word and act, and therefore forms are necessary in every kind of worship. And being copies or impressions of religious ideas, they must have an allegorical or symbolical character.

Further, the religion of the OT is monotheism, in contradiction to the polytheism of heathen nations. Jehovah is represented not only as the only true God, not merely as the almighty Creator, Preserver, and Governor of the world and every creature; not simply as the eternal, absolute Spirit, the good and merciful One who has destined man to enjoy the felicity of life that springs from personal fellowship with Himself. But He is also pictured as the omnipresent and near One watching over all His creatures, to keep the weak and distressed. He seeks to conduct those who have wandered from Him back to the fountain of life. He selected for Himself, from degenerate humanity, a race to be in a special sense His people and to whom He, in a special sense, would be God, with the purpose of saving the world. This is accompanied with such directions for the regulations of their life, that, if accepted and complied with, Israel would become to Jehovah “My own possession among all the peoples” (Ex 19:5-6), “a kingdom of priests and a holy nation.”

Christian. The church of Christ is not only His representative body on earth, it is also the temple of divine service continuing and perfecting the worship of the past. This service includes offerings presented to God and blessings received from Him. The former embraces the entire ordinance of worship, with its nature, reasons, and observances; the latter embraces the means of grace, common prayer, the Word, and the sacraments. These, however, are really one, and their relations to each other as one are of great importance. Both require for their realization the institution of the evangelical ministry. The worship of the The doorChristian church may be regarded in its divine principles and in its human arrangements. As to the former, its object is the revealed Trinity; its form is mediatorial, through the incarnate Son, by the Holy Spirit; its attributes are spirituality, simplicity, purity, and reverent decorum; its seasons are preeminently the Lord’s Day and all times of holy assembly. As to the latter, it is left to the congregation itself to determine the minor details, according to the pattern shown in the Scripture.

As an institute of worship the church of Christ has its ordinary channels for the communication of the influences of the Holy Spirit to the souls of men, namely, the means of grace; the supreme means are the Word and prayer. Special attention is also called to the sacraments (which see) of baptism and the Lord’s Supper.

BIBLIOGRAPHY: W. D. Maxwell, A History of Christian Worship (1936); O. Cullmann, Early Christian Worship (1953); R. P. Martin, Worship in the Early Church (1974); R. B. Allen, Praise! A Matter of Life and Breath (1980); R. G. Rayburn, O Come Let Us Worship (1980); R. B. Allen and G. L. Borror, Worship: Rediscovering the Missing Jewel (1982).

A. J.  “therightrevrhino” Watkins M.Div.

There’s A Blessing Behind A Closed Door

The door

There’s A Blessing Behind A Closed Door
St. Mark 2:1-12
King James Version and Matthew Henry’s Commentary Utilized

This message is penned to remind us to overcome adversity with persistence. It encourages us to NOT ALLOW people to stop us from reaching those who God had placed in our paths to help us achieve the goals we have set for ourselves and our families. This message empowers us to use whatever means necessary to get into the presence of those with the power to help us advance our careers and our lives. Listen in and enjoy. All the best and God bless.

Click the link and listen in and enjoy.  “There’s A Blessing Behind A Closed Door”

A. J. “therightreverhino” Watkins D.Min.

You can donate to the ministry by clicking the “DONATE” button on the upper left of our page and you will receive an automatically generated receipt for your tax purposes.

Drop For Hallelujah Holla

Lightshinebible

Listen in on your computer system every Sunday evening starting 20 October 2013 to the “HALLELUJAH HOLLA SHOW” from 7:00 p.m. – 7:30 p.m. Pacific Standard Time (USA West Coast Time).  Click on the link below to listen live every Sunday evening to receive a mind renewing, idea birthing, encouraging, and empowering word.  Once you arrive on the KKVV1060 AM Website, click LISTEN LIVE and there you will find us broadcasting God’s empowering word.

KKVV1060AM LAS VEGAS

God’ s Promise of His Perpetual Presence

God’s Promise of His Perpetual Presence
1st Kings 9:1-3
King James Version & John Gill’s Expository Study Bible

A message to remind us who are believers in the most high God(Yahweh), to consult God before we pursue our dreams and goals. We must get our minds focussed on what we set out to do and be willing to follow God’s way of accomplishing that task or mission.

Click here:  God’s Promise of His Perpetual Presence

We pray that you are encouraged as you move forward with God’s Plan for your life.  All the best and God bless.

 

Let’s Go To Hell

LET’S GO TO HELL
LUKE 16:23-17:1
Spurgeon, Ryrie, James Moffet, & Eardman Study Aides
King James Version Utilized Simonton Genesis Ministries © 2009

This message war penned and recorded to remind us to never be so “high-minded” and sadity. It reminds us to be cautious about all people that we may run into from time to time in our lives. We must be on guard to watch our character as well as the character of others. By going by and seeing whose life is a little tougher than ours will allow us to appreciate our up and coming lives. This message reminds us to never judge a person on their looks, but to believe what you actually SEE them do and how they do it whether it is positive or negative behavior. Let us go and see some of the struggles that we often overlook as we go about our daily routine.

Click here:  Let’s Go To Hell

Exercising Your Gift(s)

EXERCISING YOUR GIFT
Jeremiah 1:4-10
King James Version Matthew Henry Commentary
SIMONTON GENESIS MINISTRIES © 2012

This message is designed to let believers and nonbelievers know that God has given us all various gifts when our souls left the land of Eternity and entered the land of Time. While we traverse through our lives, how we use the gifts we have is totally up to us. However, God and Jeremiah had a conversation in our text and it encourages us to utilize the gifts we have to promote the “betterment” of humanity. Notwithstanding some people are just plain mean and evil, we are to do our best to follow God and promote good for all of humanity. Take a listen and we pray you are helped and healed as you reach for your various destinies out there.  

A J Watkins D.Min.

EXERCISING YOUR GIFT(S) CLICK HERE.