The Messianic Prophet, part 1

Posted: June 22, 2015 in Isaiah, Route 66

Route 66: Isaiah, “The Messianic Prophet, part 1”

“The Lord is Salvation.”  Not only is that the gospel message, it is the translation of Isaiah’s name.  No Old Testament prophet is quoted as extensively in the New Testament as Isaiah, and hardly any prophet points as clearly to the Lord Jesus as does Isaiah.  Truly he is a gospel-centered prophet – one who looks forward to the Messiah to come: once in suffering, and again in glory.

The prophecies of Isaiah are indeed well-known among Christians…at least some of them.  Many Christians can quote portions of the Immanuel prophecy (while humming along to Handel’s Messiah), or portions of the Song of the Suffering Servant (while remembering Communion) – others clearly remember Isaiah’s vision of the Lord’s glory when he was commissioned to be a prophet.

Less known are his many prophecies of judgment.  God had much to say through Isaiah to the entire world: starting with Jerusalem and Judah, but leading out to the rest of the Gentile nations.  God was well aware of the sins of men, and He made it clear that His wrath would be poured out.  Yet along with the promise of God’s judgment is the promise of God’s grace.  God’s sovereign plans for eternity not only included the Jews as His chosen people, but also the Gentiles.  The Messiah who was to come would reign over the entire world, and one day all the nations would worship the One True God as God.

That’s a big message!  And it’s contained in a big book: the book of Isaiah.

Isaiah actually begins a new section in the organization of our Old Testaments:

  • Pentateuch: Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers, Deuteronomy
  • History: Joshua, Judges, Ruth, Samuel, Kings, Chronicles, Ezra. Nehemiah, Esther
  • Wisdom: Job, Psalms, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, Song of Solomon
  • Major Prophets: Isaiah, Jeremiah, Lamentations, Ezekiel, Daniel
  • Minor Prophets: Hosea, Joel, Amos, Obadiah, Jonah, Micah, Nahum, Habakkuk, Zephaniah, Haggai, Zechariah, Malachi.

The difference between the “Major” and “Minor” prophets is primarily one of size; not so much content.  Certainly the message of Zechariah is just as breathed-out by God as are the words of Jeremiah – but the divisions are helpful in knowing our Bibles better.  In any case, Isaiah begins the broader section known as “the Prophets,” and although his book is not the longest, it could be argued that it is definitely the grandest, which is the reason for its placement as first.

The prophet himself is known as the son of Amoz, and per 1:1 had a ministry that stretched over the course of several kings of Judah: Uzziah, Jotham, Ahaz, and Hezekiah.  This places Isaiah in the latter half of the life of the Southern Kingdom.  During his ministry, he witnessed the fall of Israel to the north, and their fall served as a dramatic (and ultimately unheeded) warning to the Jews of the south not to follow in their footsteps.  Just as Israel was conquered by the Assyrian Empire, so would Judah be conquered by the Babylonian empire, something that was still several decades in the future.  Yet Isaiah clearly warned of this fate – just as much as he also wrote of God’s promised mercy and redemption that would come after Babylon.

It’s Isaiah’s specificity in prophecy that is the source of so much contention for liberal scholars today.  Up until modern times, there was virtual unanimity among scholars that the book of Isaiah is a cohesive whole, written by one person somewhere in the range of the 8th Century BC.  Yet because Isaiah wrote so specifically about events that followed nearly 200 years later regarding Cyrus of Persia (not to mention the specific prophecies of Jesus as the Suffering Servant!), many modern scholars cannot conceive of the notion of the book being written by one man.  The problem with this line of thinking is that it completely leaves out God.  Isaiah penned the words, but God is the One who gave the words.  God is beyond time – God is sovereign over time.  There is nothing that God does not know about the future.  If God chose to reveal events 200 years in the future – 700 years in the future – 3000 years in the future, that is perfectly within the ability of God to do.  To rob Isaiah of complete authorship of this book is to rob the book of its meaning entirely.  God saw what was going to happen, and God revealed it to Isaiah.  Through these writings, we see (what was) future prophecy fulfilled in past history, and that gives us the assurance that the things that are still yet unfulfilled will be fulfilled in time to come.

The Bible itself affirms the unity of the book of Isaiah.  As mentioned, he is the most quoted prophet throughout the New Testament, and his quotes are not limited to a certain early time period of his writings.  Even Jesus affirmed Isaiah’s authorship, when He opened up the scroll of Isaiah at the beginning of His own ministry and quoted from Ch 61:1-3 (Lk 4:18-19).  For Jesus, Isaiah wrote the end as well as the beginning of his book – and that ought to be enough proof to set the debate to rest.

Interestingly, archaeology also bears out the unity (and historical preservation) of the book.  The famed discovery at Qumran had among its treasures a nearly-intact Isaiah scroll.  Not only does this demonstrate that ancient Jews possessed the entire book as passed down to them through the centuries, but also shows that passages concerning the Messiah were not later changed by Christian believers in the 1st century.  Isaiah 53 reads from the Qumran scroll exactly as it does in our Bibles today.  The prophecies concerning Jesus were true prophecies, truly fulfilled in His life and ministry – not a later invention made up in an attempt to find “backwards” support in the Scripture.

It is the great amount of prophecy surrounding Jesus that is of greatest significance to the Christian today.  Jesus is (among other things) prophesied to come through a virgin birth (7:14), to be given the right to rule Israel (9:6), to be the Spirit-empowered Son of David (11:1-2), to be rejected by the nation (53:3), to be the substitutionary sacrifice for men (53:4-5), to be sent with the gospel ministry of good tidings (61:1), and to be the Judge of all the earth (63:2-3).  The prophecies of Isaiah paint Jesus in full-color, taking Him from His first coming in humility to His second coming in glory.  Jesus is portrayed as the ruler of the restored Millennial Kingdom – the true Son of David, ruling as Israel’s perfect King & not only ruling over Israel, but all the world.

It is Isaiah’s abundant writing about the future kingdom that is also of immense significance to the Christian.  Isaiah provides some of the greatest amount of detail about the Millennial Kingdom that is found in the Old Testament (perhaps apart from Ezekiel).  It is in Isaiah that we learn that the historical enemy of Israel, Egypt, will one day be allied with Israel & even worship the God of Israel (19:21).  It is in Isaiah how we read of how at Jesus’ 2nd Coming the stars of heaven will be dissolved and the heavens will be rolled up like a scroll (34:4).  Isaiah wrote of the time that every knee would one day bow to God, and every tongue confess in the Lord (45:23-24).  He wrote of the time that children would live hundreds of years (65:20) & the wolves and lambs would lie down together in peace (65:25).  Isaiah even wrote the most common description of hell, oft-quoted by Jesus as being the place where the worm does not die & the fire is not quenched (66:24).  Truly Isaiah looked to the Millennial Kingdom & beyond!

What does all of this mean for the Christian?  It means this is not a book we can ignore!  This is not a book from which we should only read a few key sections.  This is a book that points us clearly to the work of God: what He has done in the past – what He has done through Jesus – what He has yet to do through Jesus.  THAT’s worth paying attention to!

Like many books of the Bible, it’s rare to find two scholars that totally agree on the precise organization of a book.  There is however, general agreement on two major divisions: (1) A book of judgment, and (2) a book of Comfort.  The difference between the two sections is so drastic, that this is the cause for modern liberal scholars to debate the unity of the book.  But again, the Bible affirms the unity of Isaiah.  Internally and externally, there is abundant evidence that one man penned the entire book.  It’s just that God gave Isaiah differing messages to write as time progressed.  God’s judgment certainly needed to be proclaimed, but God did not only have judgment in mind for His people.  He also had a plan for their redemption, and that’s what He had Isaiah pen in the last third of the book.

The Book of Judgment (1-39)

  • The Ministry Begins (1-6)
  • Israel, Assyria, and Immanuel (7-12)
  • Burdens Against the Nations (13-24)
  • Praise Break (25-27)
  • National Woes and Glory (28-35)
  • Historical Interlude (36-39)

The Book of Comfort (40-66)

  • The Promise for Israel (40-48)
  • The Person of Redemption (49-57)
  • Final Salvation & Judgment (58-66)

(Will point out occasional quotes in the NT…not a comprehensive listing)

The Book of Judgment (1-39)
The Ministry Begins (1-6)

  • Opening vision: appeal to wicked Israel (1).  God paints a tragically real picture of Israel, as a “people laden with iniquity,” (1:4) and appeals to them to repent.  They had become hypocritical, to the point that God hated their religious shows of “New Moons and appointed feasts,” (1:14).  Instead of the false, God appealed to them to truly repent.  Isaiah 1:16–17, "(16) “Wash yourselves, make yourselves clean; Put away the evil of your doings from before My eyes. Cease to do evil, (17) Learn to do good; Seek justice, Rebuke the oppressor; Defend the fatherless, Plead for the widow."  Real repentance isn’t found in mere words, but in sincere works.  It’s found in changing not only our minds, but our direction.  That’s what God called Israel to do, freely inviting them to come and reason with Him (1:18), to be made clean by His grace.  (The same invitation is available to all through Jesus Christ!)  If Israel refused to act, they could be sure God would indeed act in both judgment and redemption.
  • Vision of the latter days of Judah (2:1 – 4:6).  Isaiah prophesies of a time of peace, once in which people walk in the way of God.  This isn’t so much the return from Babylon (though it could be somewhat in view), but the restoration of the kingdom during the Millennium.  This is a time that many people from many nations desire to go to the mountain of the Lord (2:3), when God personally judges between the nations & swords are beaten into plowshares (2:4).  God had promised it for the latter days, and it will indeed come to pass!  Of course before the days of blessing would be days of judgment and mourning, and God foretold a time that Jerusalem would be stumbled & Judah fallen because of their provocation of God (3:8).  In that day, it would be harsh – but that day would not last forever.  The Branch of the Lord (4:2) would appear in the worst of the tribulation and the filth of Zion will be purged (4:4)
  • The parable of the Vineyard (5).  God spoke of His nation as a vineyard well-prepared by Him, that sprung up wild grapes instead of the good fruit He intended. (5:2)  This same parable was later adapted by Jesus in His condemnation of the Pharisees (Parable of the Wicked Vinedressers – Mt 21:33-45).  In both cases, the idea is the same: the people sinned against God and earned their own judgment.  They had rejected the law of the Lord & despised the Holy One of Israel (5:24), and God would turn His anger upon them.
    • Thankfully, it is God’s anger upon us that is turned away by Jesus Christ!  We utterly deserve His wrath, but we receive His grace because Jesus served as our propitiation – the satisfaction of God’s deserved anger.  All people everywhere have access to this same grace (even the Jews) – all they need do is turn to Jesus in faith.
  • Isaiah’s calling (6).  In one of the most famous passages from Isaiah, he writes of the vision he received when first called by the Lord into ministry.  He saw the Lord God in all His glory, and pronounced woe upon himself, painfully aware of his own sin (6:5).  God purged his sin, and as God asked for someone willing to go on God’s behalf, Isaiah cried out “Here am I! Send me.” (6:8)  God gave Isaiah a difficult ministry: a prophetic ministry destined to be ignored by the people to which he was sent.  The same challenge faced by Isaiah was faced by Jesus as He proclaimed the gospel to the Jews of Judea.
    • 6:9 quoted in Mt 13:14, Mk 4:12, Lk 8:10, Jn 12:39, Acts 28:25 (dull heart, heavy ears, shut eyes)
    • Why did God use Isaiah?  Because Isaiah was willing to be used.  So often we ask God to use us, but we’re not willing to step out in faith and be used.  Be willing!  Be available!  God uses those who make themselves available to Him.

Israel, Assyria, and Immanuel (7-12)

  • God’s promise to Ahaz (7). The nations of Syria and Israel had allied themselves against Judah, and God sent Isaiah with a message to King Ahaz telling him not to fear the coming attack.  Though Ahaz was a wicked king, God promised to preserve His people, even promising to give Ahaz a sign that He would do it.  Despite God’s invitation, Ahaz did not have the faith to ask for a sign (under a guise of false piety), and although God rebuked Ahaz, He gave a sign anyway: Immanuel.  The virgin would bear a Child, and that was the sign that God would protect His people. [7:12 quoted in Mt 1:23 (Virgin with child)]
    • Question: how was the promise of a virgin-born Child a current sign for ancient Judah in their struggle?  Answer: Ancient Judah actually would be attacked; it just wouldn’t be destroyed (as Syria and Israel intended to do).  God would preserve His Messianic promise – He would preserve the lineage of David – and the promise of this is found in the birth of Jesus Christ.
    • God keeps every promise He makes!  His word is sure – especially His word in Christ Jesus!
  • Assyria’s invasion as God’s judgment (8).  Although Isaiah was primarily a prophet for the southern kingdom of Judah, God also gave him visions about the northern kingdom of Israel.  The Davidic line in the south would be preserved, but the northern kingdom itself would be overrun by the king of Assyria (8:7).  Assyria would even come down to Judah, though Judah would not be conquered.  Why did God allow this to happen to His people?  In order that they would turn back to God in worship and fear (8:12-13).
    • 8:14 quoted in 1 Peter 2:8, Rom 9:33 (Stone of stumbling)
  • Immanuel’s government (9:1-7).  9:1 quoted in Mt 4:15 (light in darkness) – this is a direct prophecy about the ministry of Immanuel/Jesus.  This addressed His 1st coming, while 9:6 [quoted in Mt 1:23 (child shall be born)] addresses more of His total ministry, including His 2nd coming.  Jesus is indeed the Child who was born, but the Government is not yet fully upon His shoulder. (It will be!)
  • Judgment on Samaria & Assyria (9:8 – 10:19).  Samaria (also known as Israel) was due the anger of God (8:12), as their prophets lied & leaders caused their people to err (8:15-16).  They would be delivered into the hands of their enemies: particularly Assyria.  Yet Assyria, though used as the rod of God’s anger (10:5) would also be judged.  God had seen their wickedness, and they would be punished (10:12).
    • God punishes sin wherever it is found!  No matter what race, nationality, or creed.  The only escape we have from the judgment of God is being found by faith in Christ Jesus.  Jesus has already been punished on our behalf.
  • God’s promise to Israel (10:20-34).  Interestingly, God referred earlier to the punishment of Samaria, but He refers here to the restoration and “remnant of Israel.” (10:20)  There were a few who remained faithful to God (He always has a remnant – a thought upon which Paul picks up on in Romans).  Ultimately, God would preserve His people, and though as a nation they would be conquered, God would not allow them to be wiped from the face of the earth.  God spoke of a day that their burden would be taken from their shoulder (10:27), just as Paul writes that one day all Israel will be saved (Rom 11:26).
  • Worldwide reign of Immanuel (11).  So much of Ch 11 could be said of Jesus right now, in that He is indeed the Rod from the Stem of Jesse (11:1), and the seven-fold Spirit of the Lord is upon Him (11:2, Rev 5:6).  At the same time, most of Ch 11 looks forward to the future reign of Jesus, truly as Immanuel (God with us), the One who dwells on earth as the Millennial King.  He will judge with righteousness (11:4), and institute a time of worldwide peace with the curse of Adam basically reversed (11:6-7).  All the nations will come and worship, and it will be wonderful!
  • Hymn of praise (12).  It’s no wonder Isaiah breaks into song after the description of Immanuel!  Singing on behalf of the whole nation in that latter day, he recognizes that God once was angry with His people, but now God comforts them (12:1).  God is their salvation (12:2).  God is to be praised among the whole earth, for God physically dwells with His people in Zion (12:6).
    • How wonderful a day that will be!  Can you imagine it?  We will look upon Jesus – dwell with Jesus – walk with Jesus – not figuratively, but literally.  We will dwell with our Lord, King, Savior, and God!

Burdens Against the Nations (13-24).  Due to the vast listing (and somewhat repetitive nature), we’ll cover these rather quickly… [MAP]

  • Against Babylon (13:1 – 14:23).  Some have suggested that Isaiah truly refers to Assyria here, in that Assyria was the more immediate threat to Judah at the time.  Yet the text plainly refers to Babylon multiple times.  To pronounce judgments upon an empire that does not yet exist is not out of the ordinary for the all-knowing God.  He is perfectly within His right to do so.
    • Interestingly, in the midst of this literal prophecy against Babylon seems to be a more symbolic reference to Satan, speaking of how Lucifer once dwelled with God, and fell from his place of glory. (14:12-21)  Perhaps there is a bit of dual-fulfillment here, but there is definitely a sense that we get a bit of background of our great enemy who still seeks to disrupt the plan of God & to seek, kill, and destroy.  God has dealt with Satan in the past, and God will continue to deal with him in the future.  Satan is to be viewed realistically, but he is not to be feared.  Our God is infinitely stronger than him!
  • Against Assyria & Philistia (14:24-32).  Like Babylon, Assyria is also mentioned by name (another reason to maintain a distinction between them), and God pronounces His intent to break them in “My land,” (14:24) – perhaps a reference to the angel of God’s defeat of the Assyrian army of Sennacherib.  The nation of Philistia is also denounced for their rejoicing of the death of the king of Judah (14:29).
  • Against Moab (15-16).  This tiny nation has two chapters devoted to its judgment.  We know little about the cities and towns listed, but it is obvious that God knew them well.  He reaches out even to this Gentile people (a traditional enemy of Israel) that they might repent.
  • Against Syria & Israel (17).  Syria, specifically listed as Damascus, is prophesied a terrible judgment that it would “cease from being a city.” (17:1)  Damascus is one of the oldest continually inhabited cities in the world, so this is a prophecy that is yet to be fulfilled to the utmost.  The northern kingdom of Israel is included in their judgment, because they had forgotten the God of their salvation (17:10)
  • Against Ethiopia (18).  It wasn’t only the nearby neighbors of the Jews seen by God; He knew (and knows) all of the nations of the world.  Even far-off Ethiopia would be judged by God, though one day they would come to worship the Lord at Mt Zion (18:7).
  • Against Egypt (19:1-17).  God promised Egypt a terrible judgment, when Egyptian would be set against Egyptian (19:2), and the life-giving waters of the Nile would fail them (19:5).  It’s unclear if this judgment has already taken place, or is still yet to take place during the Tribulation.
  • Future blessing on Egypt, Assyria, Israel (19:18-25).  Interestingly, Egypt would be judged, but not forever destroyed.  God has a future plan even for the historical enemies of Israel.  Even Egypt and Assyria will know the Lord as God (19:21).  Just as Paul writes, one day every knee will bow & every tongue confess that Jesus is Lord, to the glory of God the Father! (Phil 2:10)
  • Against Egypt & Ethiopia (20).  Little is said about the actual judgment of the North African nations here, other than Isaiah was supposed to walk barefoot and naked for three years as a sign against them. (21:2)  It’s amazing when we think of it: God cared so much about these pagan Gentiles, that He dedicated three years of His prophet’s ministry to witness to them about God’s coming judgment.  He wanted them to repent!  (Just like God invites all the world to repent through Jesus!)
  • Against Babylon, Edom & Arabia (21).  God continues reaching out to the Gentile nations, this time to the east of Judah.  He clearly pronounces their woe, warning them of the coming invasion (and power) of the Assyrian empire.
  • Against Jerusalem (22:1-14).  God’s own people are not exempt from His message of judgment.  Even the Jews would one day fall in battle, as God would remove His “protection of Judah” (22:8).  God had called for His people to repent, but they ignored His appeals (22:12-13).  For this, they would be judged.
    • We need to repent while we have the chance!
  • Against the person of Shebna (22:15-25).  Interestingly, the pronouncements against the various nations pause as God gives a specific judgment to a specific person: Shebna, the scribe of Hezekiah (2 Kings 18-19).  He had built himself up in pride, and God would take him down, exalting the humble servant Eliakim in his place (22:20).
    • God resists the proud, but gives grace to the humble.
  • Against Tyre (23).  God turns again to the nations, pronouncing judgment on Tyre, proclaiming how they would flee to the ends of the earth in Tarshish (23:6).  Yet they would have no rest (23:12).
  • Against the whole earth (24).  The various judgments are summarized in Ch 24.  God is sovereign over not only Israel & Judah, but over every nation of the earth!  One day all the nations will be aware of the wrath of God (terribly so in the years of the Great Tribulation), and there will be no doubt which God is truly God.  Isaiah 24:23, "(23) Then the moon will be disgraced And the sun ashamed; For the LORD of hosts will reign On Mount Zion and in Jerusalem And before His elders, gloriously."

Praise Break (25-27)

  • Personal song to God (25).  Again, it’s no wonder why Isaiah personally erupts in praise.  After this magnificent show of the sovereignty of God over all the world, how could he NOT praise the Lord?  It would be impossible to remain silent!  Isaiah 25:1, "(1) O LORD, You are my God. I will exalt You, I will praise Your name, For You have done wonderful things; Your counsels of old are faithfulness and truth."
  • National song to God (26-27).  Isaiah’s own song gives way to one sung throughout the “land of Judah” (26:1)  During the day that revival comes to the land, and all of Israel is restored in their faith and knowledge of God as God, they will declare their trust in the Lord (26:3), and know “YAH the LORD” as their strength (26:4).  God will swallow up death & wipe their tears away (25:8).  This will be a day when all of God’s people will be restored to their land, and physically come to worship at the “holy mount at Jerusalem.” (27:13)
    • There can be little doubt this speaks of the Millennial Kingdom and beyond.  For those who wonder about God’s plan for the historical national people of Israel, there can be no doubt.  If God’s word is true, it means His prophecies will be fulfilled to the letter, exactly as He intended.

National Woes and Glory (28-35) – God turns briefly again to judgment.  This time, not so much on the nations of the world, but the kingdoms of His own people.  Ephraim = Israel; Jerusalem = Judah.

  • Woe to Ephraim (28).  They were full of pride, and would be trampled underfoot (28:3).  They were drunk and unclean (28:7-8).  They could not even speak the word of God, barely able to teach precept upon precept (28:13).  But in opposition to their wickedness, God promised the precious cornerstone & foundation of Jesus Christ (28:16).  He gave them the opportunity to turn, if they would but do so.
  • Woe to Jerusalem (29).  Jerusalem is referred to as “Ariel, the city where David dwelt.” (29:1)  They also would be judged by the Lord, because they honored God with their lips, but not their hearts (29:13).  God had every right to judge them, as the potter has the right to do what He wants with the clay (29:16).
    • 29:16 quoted in Rom 9:19-21 (potter and clay)
  • Foolishness not to trust God (30-31).  Instead of turning to the Lord in true repentance, the Jews had plans of their own.  Future kings would attempt to make alliances with Egypt (30:2), and it would all be in vain.  Instead of placing their trust in pagan neighbors and their own vain abilities, they ought to have trusted in the gracious, just Lord God (30:18).  Those who wait upon Him would be blessed!  Those who did not would find disaster (31:2).
  • A future reign (32).  Though judgment would come upon Judah, God did not forget His people.  Not only would He judge Assyria & Babylon (and all of Judah’s enemies), but He would provide them a perfect King who would reign in righteousness (32:1).  The land would come out of a period of being forsaken (32:14), and experience a time of great justice and peaceful habitation (32:18).  King Jesus would rule over them, and it will be glorious!
  • Coming judgment with the King (33-34).  The visions go back & forth a bit here: one moment looking at the Millennial Kingdom, and the next looking at both the impending judgment of Judah with the Babylonians & the future time of trial in the Great Tribulation.  Whatever judgments were yet to come, they still had the promise of seeing the King in His beauty (33:17).
  • The glory of Zion (35).  What will Jerusalem look like in the Millennial Kingdom?  It will be amazing!  The desert will blossom (35:1), the glory of the Lord will be seen (35:2), the eyes of the blind will be opened & the ears of the deaf unstopped (35:5).  The redeemed of the Lord will walk freely in joy & gladness, coming to the worship of God. (35:10).  What a day that will be!

Historical Interlude (36-39) – Virtually a repeat of 2 Kings 18-20.

  • Sennacherib’s boast (36).  Thought he would defeat the God of Israel, just like all the others.  He was wrong!
  • Hezekiah’s prayer & God’s answer (37).  Hez humbled himself, and took the threats of his enemy to the Lord.  God promised to act, and did so.  The angel of the Lord went out and killed 185,000 Assyrian soldiers in a single night.  Nothing is impossible for God!
  • Hezekiah’s fear of death (38).  He could have accepted the news soberly, but he panicked.  God graciously answered him, but it’s debatable on whether or not Hez used the time he was given wisely.
  • Hezekiah’s pride & Babylon (39).  At the time, Babylon wasn’t even a speck of a threat on the horizon, so when ambassadors showed up, Hez had no problem showing them the temple treasures.  He was rebuked by the Lord for doing so, and barely showed any repentance.


We’ll continue next week with the Book of Comfort…

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