"Galatians - Paul's Letter to the Congregation at Galatia" by Robert Gorelik

Paul’s letter to the Galatians has created a good deal of controversy—primarily because modern readers do not approach it from a Jewish perspective. In fact, the letter is so controversial and so misunderstood, that some even question whether it should be included in the Christian Canon. Others assume that Paul taught things he doesn’t—in fact, could not teach—because it would contradict what has already been revealed in God’s word and accepted as true.

So how is the dilemma resolved? By understanding that Paul was a disciple of the great R. Gamaliel, and was a brilliant Rabbi himself, “a Pharisee, the son of a Pharisee,” “extremely zealous for the traditions of (his) fathers.”

He thought and taught like a brilliant Rabbi, and employed accepted rabbinic methods of interpretation to expound and illustrate his views. His arguments reveal rich layers of truth in text after text, each one more profound than the next—without compromising the plain meaning of the texts themselves.

Subjects include; “No Other Gospel,” “Paul’s Personal History,” “Paul Opposes Peter,” “Faith or Legalism,” “Promise or Legalism,” “The Purpose of the Law,” “Heirs of God,” “Paul’s Concern for the Galatians,” “Freedom in Messiah,” “Live by the Spirit,” “Gentle Restoration,” “The Law of Messiah,” “Self-Deception,” “Sharing All Good Things” and “The New Creation.”

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