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Each Torah cycle typically begins on the holiday of Simchat Torah, which marks the conclusion and immediate restart of the annual Torah reading. Each week, a specific portion, or “parashah,” of the Torah is read aloud during the synagogue service.
The traditional Torah reading cycle is a time-honored and widely practiced schedule used by many Traditional and Messianic synagogues today. It is a comprehensive system designed to guide the community through the entirety of the Torah, the first five books of the Hebrew Bible, and their accompanying Haftarah portions over the course of one year.
The three-year Torah reading cycle, while less popular in contemporary times, offers an intriguing alternative to the traditional schedule. It is believed to have been more commonly used during the era of the first-century Jewish community, including the time of Yeshua and the early Messianic communities.
Tim Hegg’s biblical commentaries are an invaluable resource for both scholars and laypeople seeking a deep understanding of the New Apostolic Scriptures (New Testament) through a Messianic perspective. With an extensive body of work that includes a five-volume commentary on the Gospel of Matthew, two volumes on Hebrews, and insightful analyses of Galatians, Ephesians, James, the Johannine Epistles, Philippians, and Romans, Hegg’s writings serve as a beacon of clarity in the complex landscape of biblical interpretation.
Hegg’s unique approach to biblical exegesis is characterized by his steadfast commitment to a One Law perspective, which posits that the law of Moses remains applicable today for both Jews and Gentiles alike. Standard Christian interpretations of the Apostle Paul’s teachings on the Torah vary widely, Hegg’s masterful ability to navigate the intricate theological terrain is evident.
One of Hegg’s most impressive contributions lies in his ability to shed light on the more challenging passages in the New Testament, particularly those where Paul’s writings are perceived to suggest that the Torah has been rendered obsolete following Yeshua’s death. Hegg’s insightful commentaries convincingly argue that Paul’s intention was not to negate the Torah but, rather, to affirm its significance in the context of faith in Yeshua.
For those seeking a well-reasoned and meticulously researched exploration of the Apostolic Scriptures from a Messianic One Law perspective, Tim Hegg’s commentaries are an indispensable resource. With a wealth of knowledge, a profound respect for Scripture, and an unwavering commitment to making the complexities of biblical interpretation accessible, Hegg’s work offers a deeper understanding of the enduring relevance of the Torah and its place within the framework of the New Covenant. Tim’s commentaries stand as a testament to his dedication to bringing clarity and insight to the rich landscape of Messianic theology.
This digital library encompasses a vast collection of resources, covering a wide array of topics related to biblical studies, theology, and related subjects. It goes beyond widely available materials by offering exclusive content not found anywhere else, providing unique insights and perspectives.
One of the library’s key features is the convenience of on-demand access to hundreds of hours of video and audio lectures. This allows members to tailor their learning experience to their schedule, making it easy to engage in in-depth studies.
The library houses a comprehensive collection of PDF books, enabling members to delve deeply into their research with downloadable and searchable files. This feature empowers users to explore a wide range of topics with ease.
For less than $10 per month, members gain unlimited access to over 1,500 audio and video lectures, as well as an extensive library of PDF books, making high-quality education accessible to a broad audience.
The TorahResource Online Digital Library is an indispensable resource for those seeking to deepen their understanding of biblical studies and theology. With its vast and exclusive content, affordable membership structure, and user-friendly interface, it serves as a comprehensive hub for learners looking to expand their knowledge in these important fields.
Join us every Wednesday at 7:00 pm (Pacific Time) for an enriching and enlightening journey into the scriptures with Teacher Tim Hegg in our FREE, live, online Bible study. In this captivating exploration, we will delve deep into the Book of 2 Thessalonians from a unique Messianic and Torah perspective.
Explore a wealth of insightful, thought-provoking articles crafted by the dedicated staff at TorahResource, with the majority of these writings authored by Messianic teacher, Tim Hegg.
Dive into In-Depth Biblical Studies
Our collection of free articles is designed to provide you with a profound understanding of the Scriptures. Whether you’re a seasoned theologian or simply someone with a keen interest in biblical studies, our articles offer a valuable resource for all.
Tim Hegg, a respected Messianic teacher, is the driving force behind many of the articles you’ll find here. With years of experience and a deep passion for biblical truth, Hegg’s writings are renowned for their scholarly rigor and profound insights. Through these articles, you’ll have the privilege of delving into his expert analysis and interpretation of various biblical passages.
A Wide Spectrum of Topics
Our articles span a broad spectrum of biblical subjects, catering to the diverse interests of our readers. Whether you’re interested in Old Testament studies, New Testament exegesis, theological doctrines, or historical context, you’ll find articles that cater to your curiosity.
At TorahResource, we are passionate about equipping individuals with the knowledge and understanding they need to engage with the Bible on a deeper level. Our free articles are just one of the many resources we offer to help you on your journey of biblical discovery. We invite you to explore our articles, dive into the wisdom they contain, and enrich your understanding of the Word of God.
The Biblical Festivals form a sacred and symbolic cycle that beautifully depicts the journey of salvation, from its inception with Passover to its culmination in Sukkot. This cycle not only represents God’s redemptive plan but also offers profound spiritual lessons.
Passover (Pesach): The cycle commences with Passover, a festival that commemorates the Israelites’ liberation from slavery in Egypt. It parallels the beginning of our salvation journey, as God redeemed us through the sacrificial blood of His Son, Yeshua, on the cross. Just as the Israelites were saved from the bondage of Egypt, we are delivered from the bondage of sin through Yeshua’s atoning sacrifice. Passover signifies our initiation into a life transformed by God’s grace.
Feast of Unleavened Bread (Chag HaMatzah): Immediately following Passover, the Feast of Unleavened Bread reminds us to remove sin (symbolized by leaven) from our lives. As we embark on our spiritual journey, we must leave behind the old ways, just as the Israelites left Egypt. This period signifies the beginning of our sanctification process, a necessary step in our walk with God.
Feast of Firstfruits (Yom HaBikkurim): Next comes the Feast of Firstfruits, which corresponds to Yeshua’s resurrection. Just as the first sheaf of grain was offered to God, Yeshua’s resurrection represents the firstfruits of those who will be raised to eternal life. It is a reminder that through Yeshua, we have the hope of eternal life with God.
Pentecost (Chag Shavuot): Fifty days after Firstfruits, we celebrate Shavuot, which commemorates the giving of the Law at Mount Sinai. In our salvation journey, this corresponds to the indwelling of the Holy Spirit. The Holy Spirit empowers and guides us, just as the Law guided the Israelites. It’s a crucial step as we continue to grow and mature in our faith.
Feast of Trumpets (Yom Teruah): The Feast of Trumpets heralds the future return of Yeshua, akin to a trumpet call. It signifies the anticipation and readiness for His second coming. This is a reminder that our salvation is an ongoing process, and we must be vigilant and prepared for His return.
Day of Atonement (Yom Kippur): Yom Kippur, the Day of Atonement, reflects the final reconciliation of God with humanity. Through Yeshua’s sacrifice, we have complete atonement for our sins, reconciling us with God. It’s a reminder that our salvation journey involves a continual seeking of God’s forgiveness and reconciliation.
Feast of Tabernacles (Chag Sukkot): Finally, the cycle culminates with Sukkot, a festival that represents living in eternity with God. The temporary booths (sukkahs) we dwell in during Sukkot signify the temporary nature of our earthly lives, while the joy and celebration reflect the eternal joy of being with God in eternity. Sukkot reminds us that our salvation journey ultimately leads to a glorious and eternal dwelling with our Creator.
Learn more about the festivals and how you can observe them by clicking the link below.