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Books of the Bible Flash Cards

Books of the Bible Flash Cards

Memorize facts about the books of the Bible with flash cards.

Contents

    • pp. 1–2

      The book of Genesis describes God’s perfect and complete creation in the beginning.

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    • pp. 3–4

      Exodus tells about the Jews, their bondage and slavery in Egypt, and their deliverance by God through His servant Moses.

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    • pp. 5–6

      Leviticus is a book about God’s laws to His people.

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    • pp. 7–8

      God was faithful to His people as He provided for and protected them. But they kept sinning against Him.

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    • pp. 9–10

      The people were ready to enter the Promised Land.

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    • pp. 11–12

      The book of Joshua tells of the many battles against the wicked nations that were necessary in order to take the land.

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    • pp. 13–14

      Israel turned from God. Everyone did what was right in their own eyes, forgetting God’s laws.

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    • pp. 15–16

      This is the account of Ruth, whose love and commitment to the one true God of Israel led her to travel to a foreign land.

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    • pp. 17–18

      This book tells us about the life of Samuel, who became a prophet, a priest, and the last judge over Israel.

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    • pp. 19–20

      After King Saul died, David became king. King David was a great warrior and led Israel in victory over many nations.

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    • pp. 21–22

      1 Kings tells of King Solomon’s reign over Israel.

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    • pp. 23–24

      The kingdom was divided. The northern kingdom of Israel did evil in the sight of the Lord. The southern nation of Judah produced good and bad kings.

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    • pp. 25–26

      The book of 1 Chronicles begins with lists and genealogies of God’s people.

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    • pp. 27–28

      2 Chronicles tells of the southern kingdom of Judah and the kings that reigned there after Solomon died. King Nebuchadnezzar of Babylon destroyed Jerusalem.

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    • pp. 29–30

      The book of Ezra tells about God’s faithfulness to His people.

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    • pp. 31–32

      Nehemiah knew that things were not good in Jerusalem.

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    • pp. 33–34

      God’s sovereignty is clearly seen throughout all the events in the book of Esther.

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    • pp. 35–36

      The account of Job proclaims the sovereignty of God over all things.

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    • pp. 37–38

      Psalms is a book of prayers and hymns meant to draw our attention from ourselves and to our mighty God.

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    • pp. 39–40

      In the book of Proverbs, Solomon taught that the wisdom we need to seek is wisdom we can receive from God.

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    • pp. 41–42

      In the book of Ecclesiastes, Solomon, the king of great wisdom and wealth, revealed that the things of the world are empty, hollow, and without meaning.

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    • pp. 43–44

      God has given a precious gift in marriage. It is to be respected, honored, and enjoyed between one man and one woman for life.

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    • pp. 45–46

      Isaiah was a faithful and bold prophet of God.

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    • pp. 47–48

      God sent the prophet Jeremiah to the nation of Judah to warn them that their idolatry, backsliding, and disobedience would be judged by the holy God.

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    • pp. 49–50

      Jeremiah is known as the “weeping prophet.” The destruction he saw in Judah broke his heart.

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    • pp. 51–52

      Ezekiel was called by God in a supernatural and amazing vision that displayed God’s greatness.

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    • pp. 53–54

      Daniel was exiled to Babylon along with his friends. God blessed him, and he was moved into King Nebuchadnezzar’s service.

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    • pp. 55–56

      The book of Hosea parallels a man’s love and faithfulness to his unfaithful wife with God’s love and faithfulness to His unfaithful people.

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    • pp. 57–58

      Joel warned that the day of the Lord—a day of God’s wrath and judgment—would come.

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    • pp. 59–60

      The prophet Amos was a simple shepherd called by God to speak to the northern kingdom of Israel.

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    • pp. 61–62

      Obadiah was a prophet who prophesied to an outside nation—Edom.

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    • pp. 63–64

      God called Jonah to preach to the wicked and pagan city of Nineveh, the capital of the nation of Assyria.

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    • pp. 65–66

      The prophet Micah told the people that God’s judgment would come because of their idolatry, false teachers, and mistreatment of the poor.

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    • pp. 67–68

      God sent Nahum to tell the wicked Assyrians that they would be destroyed because of their cruelty, sin, and idolatry.

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    • pp. 69–70

      In this book, we see Habakkuk crying out to God asking, “Why?”

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    • pp. 71–72

      Zephaniah prophesied during the reign of King Josiah in Judah. His message was severe.

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    • pp. 73–74

      Haggai spoke his message to the Jews after they returned to Jerusalem to rebuild the Temple of God that had been destroyed by the Babylonians.

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    • pp. 75–76

      God’s message through Zechariah was a message of great hope.

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    • pp. 77–78

      The book of Malachi is the last book of the Old Testament.

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    • pp. 79–80

      There were about 400 years between the prophecies of Malachi and the opening of the New Testament. These are called “silent years.”

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    • pp. 81–82

      Because Matthew was a Jew, this book tells of Jesus from a Jewish perspective.

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    • pp. 83–84

      Mark’s gospel is a narrative full of action that tells of Jesus’ life and journeys.

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    • pp. 85–86

      In this Gospel, we see how much Jesus loved sinners and those who were hated, ignored, and avoided.

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    • pp. 87–88

      John had a primary purpose—to display Jesus’ identity as God.

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    • pp. 89–90

      The book of Acts tells the history of the early church.

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    • pp. 91–92

      The Apostle Paul wrote the book of Romans.

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    • pp. 93–94

      The church in Corinth was struggling to separate themselves from the sins and worldliness they saw around them every day.

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    • pp. 95–96

      False apostles and teachers were determined to preach a new and untrue gospel to the church at Corinth.

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    • pp. 97–98

      The letter to the Galatians was written to Jews and Gentiles who had come to faith in Jesus Christ.

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    • pp. 99–100

      Ephesians was written to encourage the believers at Ephesus.

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    • pp. 101–102

      The letter to the Philippians was written to encourage the church at Philippi. Paul thanked them for their generosity toward him in a time of need.

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    • pp. 103–104

      This letter provides the fullest presentation of Jesus Christ and His work on earth.

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    • pp. 105–106

      The believers at Thessalonica were young in their faith, and Paul wrote to encourage them to persevere in the gospel.

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    • pp. 107–108

      This second letter to the church at Thessalonica was written during a time of great persecution.

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    • pp. 109–110

      Paul wrote this letter to “Timothy, a true son in the faith.”

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    • pp. 111–112

      Paul wrote this last letter from prison in Rome. He knew as he wrote it that he would die very soon.

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    • pp. 113–114

      Paul wrote this letter to Titus, who was ministering on the island of Crete, because he had heard that false teachers were deceiving the church there.

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    • pp. 115–116

      Paul wrote this letter to Philemon on behalf of Philemon’s runaway slave, Onesimus.

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    • pp. 117–118

      The book of Hebrews presents Jesus Christ as the perfect High Priest, the Son of God, and the promised Messiah.

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    • pp. 119–120

      James wrote his letter to Jewish believers who were living in Gentile lands.

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    • pp. 121–122

      Jesus Christ suffered for us, leaving us an example so that we might follow in His steps and rejoice in suffering for His name’s sake.

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    • pp. 123–124

      Jesus Christ suffered for us, leaving us an example so that we might follow in His steps and rejoice in suffering for His name’s sake.

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    • pp. 125–126

      The Apostle John was an old man when he wrote this letter. John encouraged his readers to consider their faith.

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    • pp. 127–128

      This short, second letter from John was written to the early church as a warning against worldly deceivers.

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    • pp. 129–130

      John’s message says that believers are not to imitate evil but good, and that whoever does good is from God.

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    • pp. 131–132

      It is believed Jude was Christ’s half-brother. He lived and wrote at a time when Christianity was under great attack.

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    • pp. 133–134

      The Apostle John wrote this last letter from the island of Patmos. It presents the Revelation of Jesus Christ and things that must soon take place.

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