Skip to main content

The International Sunday school Lesson, KJV Commentary, Outline

July 9
Lesson 6 (KJV)
Isaiah
Devotional Reading: Isaiah 66:18–23
Background Scripture: Isaiah 6
Isaiah 6:1–8
1 In the year that king Uzziah died I saw also the Lord sitting upon a throne, high and lifted up, and his train filled the temple.
2 Above it stood the Seraphim's: each one had six wings; with twain he covered his face, and with twain he covered his feet, and with twain he did fly.
3 And one cried unto another, and said, Holy, holy, holy, is the Lord of hosts: the whole earth is full of his glory.
4 And the posts of the door moved at the voice of him that cried, and the house was filled with smoke.
5 Then said I, Woe is me! for I am undone; because I am a man of unclean lips, and I dwell in the midst of a people of unclean lips: for mine eyes have seen the King, the Lord of hosts.
6 Then flew one of the Seraphim's unto me, having a live coal in his hand, which he had taken with the tongs from off the altar:
7 And he laid it upon my mouth, and said, Lo, this hath touched thy lips; and thine iniquity is taken away, and thy sin purged.
8 Also, I heard the voice of the Lord, saying, Whom shall I send, and who will go for us? Then said I, Here am I; send me.

Photo: frender / iStock / Thinkstock
Key Verse
I heard the voice of the Lord, saying, Whom shall I send, and who will go for us? Then said I, Here am I; send me.
Isaiah 6:8
God’s Urgent Call
Unit 2: Calling of Prophets
Lessons 5–9
Lesson Aims
After participating in this lesson, each learner will be able to:
1. List the circumstances of Isaiah’s call.
2. Explain Isaiah’s initial reaction to what he saw and heard at his call.
3. Write a letter of appreciation and encouragement to a missionary for answering the Lord’s call as he or she has.
Lesson Outline
Introduction
A. Wash Up!
B. Lesson Background
I. So High (Isaiah 6:1–3)
A. Exalted Lord (v. 1)
B. Heralds of the Holy (vv. 2, 3)
II. So Unworthy (Isaiah 6:4, 5)
A. Overwhelming Scene (v. 4)
B. Overcome with Guilt (v. 5)
III. So Fitting (Isaiah 6:6–8)
A. Action and Result (vv. 6, 7)
Destroyed? Tested? Purified?
B. Challenge and Acceptance (v. 8)
Discerning God’s Call
Conclusion
A. Surprised by Holiness
B. Prayer
C. Thought to Remember
HOW TO SAY IT
Ahaz

Ay-haz.

Assyrians

Uh-sear-e-unz.

Azariah

Az-uh-rye-uh.

Babel

Bay-bul.

cherubim

chair-uh-bim.

Elijah

Ee-lye-juh.

Ezekiel

Ee-zeek-ee-ul or Ee-zeek-yul.

Hezekiah

Hez-ih-kye-uh.

hypocrisy

hih-pah-kruh-see

Isaiah

Eye-zay-uh.

Jeremiah

Jair-uh-my-uh.

Judah

Joo-duh.

leprosy

leh-pruh-see.

Manasseh

Muh-nass-uh.

Seraphims

sair-uh-fims.

Sinai

Sigh-nye or Sigh-nay-eye.

Uzziah

Uh-zye-uh.



What Do You Think?
How should Christians react to transitions in political leadership, if at all? Why?
Talking Points for Your Discussion
In the form and content of prayers
In discussions with fellow believers
In discussions with unbelievers


What Do You Think?
What are some ways to manifest personal holiness as befitting our holy God?
Talking Points for Your Discussion
As the holy temple of the church at worship
As the holy temple of the church meets needs
Other


What Do You Think?
In what ways can and should we acknowledge our own accountability for having and being among “unclean lips”?
Talking Points for Your Discussion
Regarding sins of commission
Regarding sins of omission


What Do You Think?
What are some ways our church can audibly and visually stress the reality of sin taken away by Christ?
Talking Points for Your Discussion
During baptisms
In observances of the Lord’s Supper
Other



What Do You Think?
What should others see in Christians who claim to be answering God’s call?
Talking Points for Your Discussion
In use of our time
In use of money
In relationships
Other

Visual for Lesson 6. Point to this visual as you ask, “Who in your personal experience has responded to God’s call with Isaiah’s willingness?”


 Redford, Douglas et al. “Isaiah.” The KJV Standard Lesson Commentary, 2016–2017. Ed. Ronald L. Nickelson, Jim Eichenberger, and Margaret K. Williams. Vol. 64. Colorado Springs, CO: Standard Publishing, 2017. 391. Print.




Post a Comment

Popular posts from this blog

My Utmost for His Highest

July 1st The inevitable penalty Verily I say unto thee, Thou shalt by no means come out thence, till thou have paid the uttermost farthing.Matthew 5:26. “There is no heaven with a little of hell in it.” God is determined to make you pure and holy and right; he will not allow you to escape for one moment from the scrutiny of the Holy Spirit. He urged you to come to judgment right away when He convicted you, but you did not; the inevitable process began to work and now you are in prison, and you will only get out when you have paid the uttermost farthing. ‘Is this a God of mercy, and of love?’ you say. Seen from God’s side, it is a glorious ministry of love. God is going to bring you out pure and spotless and undefiled; but He wants you to recognize the disposition you were showing—the disposition of your right to yourself. The moment you are willing that God should alter your disposition, His re-creating forces will begin to work. The moment you realize God’s purpose, which is to get you …

Revised Common Lectionary

Sunday, July 9, 2017 | After Pentecost Proper 9 Year A


Old Testament & Psalm, Option I Old TestamentGenesis 24:34–38, 42–49, 58–67 Psalm Psalm 45:10–17 or Song of Solomon 2:8–13 or Old Testament & Psalm, Option II Old Testament Zechariah 9:9–12 Psalm Psalm 145:8–14 New Testament Romans 7:15–25a Gospel Matthew 11:16–19, 25–30

Revised Common Lectionary. Bellingham, WA: Faithlife, 2009. Print.

Connect the Testaments

September 11: Bad Things, Good People, and Grace Amos 6:1–7:17; Acts 10:1–33; Job 20:12–29 We often wonder why God allows bad things to happen. We’re not unique in this; people have asked this same question since the beginning of time. Job struggled with this question after he lost everything. Job’s friends strove to answer it as they sought to prove that Job had somehow sinned against God and brought his terrible fate upon himself. At one point, Job’s friend Zophar offers up the common wisdom of the time: “Did you know this from of old, since the setting of the human being on earth, that the rejoicing of the wicked is short, and the joy of the godless lasts only a moment?… [The wicked man] will suck the poison of horned vipers; the viper’s tongue will kill [the wicked man]” (Job 20:4–5, 16). Zophar is right about one thing: Eventually the wicked will be punished. The rest of Zophar’s words prove his short-sightedness. The wicked are not always punished immediately. And God does not allow…