Faithlife Sermons

The Sanctuary

Five Pillars of Adventism  •  Sermon  •  Submitted
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Retelling of Story - This time through showing and Experiencing

Thus the tabernacle-temple cultus was locked into the previous religious worship of Israel’s forebears. It is an example of unfolding revelation. There may be seen in the sanctuary a progression in worship forms, which disclosed more fully the purposes of God.
In the divine planning it was time for God’s people to be given further insights into the nature of the Deity, the sin problem, and the means by which God would effect reconciliation with man, thereby restoring the harmonious union that the entrance of sin had ruptured. New light does not nullify old light.

Paul opens 1 Corinthians by introducing himself as the author of the letter (1 Cor 1:1a). He also mentions a person whom he refers to as “our brother Sosthenes” in the salutation (1 Cor 1:1b), though scholars debate to what extent, if any, Sosthenes played in writing the letter. Paul then addresses the letter to “the church of God” in Corinth followed by the standard Pauline letter greeting (1 Cor 1:2–3).

Frank B. Holbrook, “The Israelite Sanctuary,” in The Sanctuary and the Atonement: Biblical, Historical, and Theological Studies, ed. Arnold V. Wallenkampf and W. Richard Lesher (Washington, D.C.: The Review and Herald Publishing Association, 1981), 2.
Luke 24:1 NKJV
Now on the first day of the week, very early in the morning, they, and certain other women with them, came to the tomb bringing the spices which they had prepared.
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