Free audio sermons: Get free audio sermons through this free Christan sermon podcast!

Wednesday, January 27, 2010


Micah is a book that is filled with some hard, divine judgment due to some pretty wicked behavior on the part of both Israel and Judah (1:1).  God, through Micah, calls them His enemy (2:8).   They devise evil on their beds at night and carried it out in the morning light (2:1). They hated good and loved evil (3:2). Their spiritual leaders led them away from Him (3:5ff).  They were anxious to do evil with "both hands" (7:3) and were willing to betray even their own brother (7:2).  These were grim moral times among the people of God, yet Micah's message is filled with future hope and even promises concerning the Messiah (5:2) and a passage Jesus quotes in His ministry (7:6).  
Micah ends the prophesy with some of the most hopeful language of the entire Old Testament, when he says,

"Who is a God like You, pardoning iniquity and passing
over the transgression of the remnant of His heritage?
He does not retain His anger forever, because He
delights in mercy.  He will again have compassion on us, and
will subdue our iniquities.  You will cast all our
 sins into the depths of the sea.  You will give truth
 to Jacob and mercy to Abraham which You have sworn
 to our fathers from days of old" (7:18-20). 
Micah asks, then answers, one of the most important questions of all time and eternity.  Who is a God like the God of the Bible?  
Examine the world religions and their gods are fallible, human, and unsafe to follow.  They do not possess nor dispense truth.  The idol gods are made by hands.  The gods of self are made by minds.  But the God of the Bible was not made.  He made all.
God is unique, according to Micah, because of many basic, important qualities:
  • Ability and willingness to forgive (18)
  • A mercy which mitigates His holy anger (18).
  • A compassion that subdues iniquities (19).
  • The giver of truth (20).
  • The One who keeps His promises (20).

Consider how valuable each of these five basic traits is to how we view our past, present, and future.  God possesses everything we need and gives to those of us who ask and submit to Him.  Why would we look elsewhere for God than where He clearly makes Himself known to us?  As the youth song suggests, "There's no God like Jehovah!"
 --Neal Pollard

Get a wide variety of Bible commentary and Bible study materials at today.  There are even FREE text sermons -, FREE  audio sermons -, and a FREE on-line commentary on the book of Romans: 

No comments:

Post a Comment

Note: Only a member of this blog may post a comment.

How to be saved

Are you wondering how to be saved? Are you searching for information on how to be saved? Do you want to know what God requires you to do to be saved from your sins? Learn how to be saved from sin and have heaven you home by visiting today! There is also a good discussion on how to be saved at

Bible commentary search engine

Bible commentary on

Bible commentary listing and Bible blog posts on

Bible commentary listing

A great listing for my Bible commentary material is

On line Bible commentary

My Bible commentary books are now listed on, a VERY useful web site! Check out this neat web site and my profile there at this link:

naymz and bible commentary information

I just learned about and found this to be another great tool to advertise the Bible commentary and Bible study information from - check out my bible commentary profile at this link:

Commentary on the Bible listing has helped me promote the "Bible commentary" products from - my "yelp listing" is here: Bible commentary profile

I added my "Bible commentary" profile to flickr and it was EASY! Check it out at

I just joined, a very interesting web site! My "bible commentary" profile is here - - and I was able to include a link to my new "First Corinthians commentary" which is also part of Google books.

Blogs from

Are you interested in blogging? If you are looking for a "free blog" that is EASY to use, check out You can be up in running in just minutes - here is my first "Bible commentary" blog post:

Blog Archive