Isaiah Chapter Index
Israel’s ancient apostasy typifies an end-time apostasy, with salvation reserved for some who repent.
The end-time restoration of Zion/Jerusalem contrasts Jehovah’s judgment of the world at his coming.
Wickedness in society leads to anarchy, internal collapse, destitution, and invasion by enemies.
In his Day of Judgment Jehovah preserves alive those whose names are inscribed in the Book of Life.
Jehovah’s vineyard yields bad fruit, leading to Assyria’s invasion and covenant curses on offenders.
Jehovah appears to Isaiah in the temple and sends him as a prophet to warn of imminent judgments.
King Ahaz’ transgression of the terms of his covenant leads to a hostile world power gaining supremacy.
A new Flood in the form of Assyria’s world conquest awaits all but those who find refuge in Jehovah.
A fiery holocaust engulfs the land as leaders and people apostatize and Jehovah empowers his servant.
Jehovah appoints the king of Assyria to despoil and destroy the wicked of his people and the nations.
As an ensign to the nations Jehovah’s servant gathers a remnant of Israel and Judah in a new exodus.
Songs of Salvation and exultation follow Jehovah’s deliverance of a remnant of his people in Zion.
The Assyrian alliance destroys the wicked world that is Babylon as God destroyed Sodom and Gomorrah.
The king of Assyria/Babylon conquers the world and ascends the heavens but his soul descends to Hell.
Moab, a kindred people, suffers calamity in Jehovah’s Day of Judgment, their prayers to no avail.
Moab’s prideful people receive three years’ warning before Jehovah destroys them and their land.
Disaster overtakes the people of Ephraim and their allies for forgetting Jehovah and loving idols.
People’s dread of Assyria’s world conquest is unfounded as Jehovah has prepared a way of escape.
Although the world’s superpower Egypt suffers internal collapse, Jehovah delivers his covenanters.
Assyria subjugates the superpower Egypt after Jehovah’s prophet–servant gives three years’ warning.
Jehovah appoints a watchman to warn of Babylon’s imminent fall at the hands of the Assyrian alliance.
Sports and amusement addicts suffer enemy invasion; Jehovah appoints his servant in place of another.
Tyre, the world shipping empire with its magnates, comes to a sudden end in Jehovah’s Day of Judgment.
Wickedness by the earth’s inhabitants leads to a cataclysmic destruction and collapse into chaos.
Survivors of the earth’s catastrophic destruction sing praises when Jehovah does away with death.
Unlike their oppressive rulers, the righteous survive the earth’s desolation while others resurrect.
At his harvest of the earth’s wicked, Jehovah gleans out individually his people who bear good fruit.
Ephraim and its prophets reap disaster for being delusional and for rejecting divine revelation.
Unsealing the sealed Book of Isaiah overturns the learning of academics and exposes spiritual error.
At Jehovah’s coming the rebellious suffer destruction but those who prove loyal enjoy deliverance.
Those who trust in Egypt’s military might rely on an arm of flesh as Jehovah alone is all-powerful.
Jehovah guides and protects the just but he turns the tables on perverse preachers and complacent women.
Jehovah preserves the righteous at his coming but the wicked of his people and the nations burn up.
The nations are slaughtered and their lands laid waste in Jehovah’s day of vengeance on behalf of Zion.
At the new exodus to Zion the righteous regenerate and the desert blooms, heralding Jehovah’s coming.
The king of Assyria invades many lands and lays siege to a remnant of Jehovah’s people in Jerusalem.
As King Hezekiah intercedes on behalf of his people Jehovah delivers them from the besieging Assyrians.
When interceding with Jehovah on behalf of his people against Assyria, Hezekiah suffers nearly to death.
Upon his recovery from illness and Jehovah’s victory over Assyria, Hezekiah gains notoriety.
Having spiritually ascended, Zion/Jerusalem declares good tidings to those who have yet to ascend.
Jehovah’s righteous servant, who hails from the east, leads Jacob/Israel’s returnees in a new conquest.
Jehovah’s appointing his servant as a light to the nations leads to a new exodus or to captivity.
Jehovah’s people who repent of idolatry return in a new exodus from the four directions of the earth.
Jehovah’s servant resembles Moses and Cyrus in dissuading people from idols and rebuilding the temple.
Jehovah’s servant resembles David and Cyrus in restoring Jehovah’s people and routing their enemies.
Jehovah sends his servant as a bird of prey to turn his errant people from idolatry to righteousness.
The Harlot Babylon, who rules as Mistress of Kingdoms, descends into the dust in Jehovah’s Day of Judgment.
Jehovah’s servant calls on Jacob/Israel to forsake its idols and return in a new exodus out of Babylon.
Jehovah empowers his servant after he is rejected to restore his people and to implement their new exodus.
Jehovah’s servant meets hostility from those who sell themselves, who light their way with mere sparks.
Jehovah empowers his servant as an arm of righteousness to deliver his people in an exodus to Zion.
Jehovah’s servant and Zion’s watchmen accomplish Zion’s restoration beginning with a new exodus.
Jehovah’s descent phase as a sacrificial lamb (before his ascent as King of Zion) atones for transgressors.
Jehovah’s millennial covenant is a composite of all covenants he made with his people and with individuals.
As a witness and lawgiver to the nations, Jehovah’s servant mediates the new covenant with his people.
Jehovah curses the blind watchmen of his people but exalts his servants who hold fast to his covenant.
Jehovah gathers the righteous from among the wicked whose practices turn cultic and perverse.
Relieving the oppressed and observing the Sabbath sanctify fast days and beget covenant blessings.
Jehovah’s coming spells retribution for deceivers and predators but deliverance for those who repent.
At the return to Zion of kings and peoples, Jehovah transforms the land and the millennial age begins.
For having endured shame those whom Jehovah’s servant endows receive a twofold millennial inheritance.
Zion/Jerusalem’s watchmen cry to Jehovah day and night as they prepare the way for Jehovah’s coming.
At his coming, Jehovah takes vengeance on those whom he had redeemed but who yet rebelled against him.
As Jehovah’s coming draws near, transgressors suffer for their misdeeds at the hands of their enemies.
As the millennial age approaches, blessings and curses separate Jehovah’s servants from their oppressors.
Cultic practices and persecution by ecclesiastical leaders coincide with Zion’s rebirth before Jehovah comes.
Dr. Gileadi’s work will render obsolete almost all the speculations of Isaiah scholars over the last one hundred years, enabling scholarship to proceed along an entirely new line, opening new avenues of approach for others to follow”—Professor Roland K. Harrison, Wycliffe College, Toronto, Canada.
“Only one who is truly at home not only with the Hebrew but with the ancient manner of biblical thought could have produced such an insightful and ground-breaking book”—Professor S. Douglas Waterhouse, Andrews University, Berrien Springs, Michigan.
“Dr. Gileadi has achieved a major breakthrough in the investigation of a book of such complexity and importance as the Book of Isaiah”—Professor David Noel Freedman, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan.
“Dr. Gileadi has clearly demonstrated his mastery of the Book of Isaiah and of the scholarly literature dealing with it”—Professor Ronald Youngblood, Bethel Theological Seminary, San Diego, California.
“Dr. Gileadi is the only LDS scholar I know of who is thoroughly competent to teach the words of Isaiah”—Professor Hugh Nibley, Brigham Young University, Provo, Utah. (1. 6. 2003)
“Dr. Gileadi’s translation [of the Book of Isaiah] is clear and smooth, allowing the reader to appreciate the power and beauty of Isaiah as conveyed in the Hebrew original”—Professor Herbert M. Wolf, Wheaton College, Wheaton, Illinois.
“Dr. Gileadi has produced a translation of the Book of Isaiah which is modern in its linguistic approach, but which also preserves all the values of more traditional renderings. This constitutes an advance upon other modern translations”—Professor R. K. Harrison, Editor-in-Chief, New King James Version.