Weekly Torah

Insight and commentary on the Torah and Gospels every week, adapted from Torah Club resources.

THIS WEEK
THIS WEEK

Chukat27 minutes from now

Chukat

The Purity Paradox

The purification paradox hints toward Messiah who became unclean in order to cleanse. Human uncleanness and iniquity did not cling to Him. He stepped out from the tomb in perfect purity. He shed the mortal form, and with it He shed ritual impurity. The unclean grave clothes, tainted with the contamination of death, He left behind.

The purification paradox hints toward Messiah who became unclean in order to cleanse. Human uncleanness and iniquity did not cling to Him. He stepped out from the tomb in perfect purity. He shed the mortal form, and with it He shed ritual impurity. The unclean grave clothes, tainted with the contamination of death, He left behind.

Read This Portions: Genesis — Deuteronomy
From Previous Weeks

The Priest on the Throne

The blossoming of Aaron’s staff is the definitive sign that indicates God’s choice of Aaron. But what is it really? A staff is nothing but a dead branch of wood, a dry and lifeless stick. When the staff blossoms and brings forth buds, producing almonds, it is coming back to life.

One Law and the Gentiles

Most Gentile Christians do not keep the Torah’s ritual laws: Sabbaths, festivals, dietary laws, and ritual symbols like wearing tassels, phylacteries, or putting up a mezuzah scroll on the doorpost. This does not mean that Gentile Christians are godless or even lawless.

The Punishment of Abundance

The daily provision of the manna reminds us to be dependent upon God day by day. If a man could store up manna, hoarding it like money, he could be confident of his sustenance for many days to come. But the manna could not be hoarded. It required a daily dependence upon God.

Get these teachings delivered to your inbox

Learn a bit of Torah every week! Gain insight into the Torah and the Gospels with commentary covering the whole Bible — delivered to your inbox once a week!

Sign Up Below