Exodus 7 vs. 7-12 with Betty

7 And Moses was fourscore years old, and Aaron fourscore and three years old, when they spake unto Pharaoh.

8 And the Lord spake unto Moses and unto Aaron, saying,

9 When Pharaoh shall speak unto you, saying, Shew a miracle for you: then thou shalt say unto Aaron, Take thy rod, and cast it before Pharaoh, and it shall become a serpent.

10 And Moses and Aaron went in unto Pharaoh, and they did so as the Lord had commanded: and Aaron cast down his rod before Pharaoh, and before his servants, and it became a serpent.

11 Then Pharaoh also called the wise men and the sorcerers: now the magicians of Egypt, they also did in like manner with their enchantments.

12 For they cast down every man his rod, and they became serpents: but Aaron’s rod swallowed up their rods.

 K.J.V. Bible Text

 My Thoughts:

 Following the instructions of the Lord, Moses and Aaron went to Pharaoh to request that he release the Israelites.  To prove the power of the Lord, Moses had the rod with which to work miracles; but when Moses threw down his rod and it became a serpent, Pharaoh called his sorcerers and they were likewise able to do this miracle; “but Aaron’s rod swallowed up their rods.”

Don’t you just love it!  This is the kind of stuff of which great movies are made and in fact, a great movie was made of this story—the movie called The Ten Commandments starring Charlton Heston. Many, many people have seen this movie and many, like me, have seen it multiple times over the years. 

The movie was made because the story of the deliverance of the Israelites out of Egypt is a great story; but when we look at the movie or read the story in the bible , how do we define the symbolism of the serpent of God swallowing up those other serpents? 

Was God telling Pharaoh and all of Egypt that the God of the Israelites could also swallow them up?  For certain, the Lord wanted Pharaoh to resist the entreaties of Moses and Aaron so that he could show his power before all the people—both the Egyptians and the Hebrews.  I believe the Lord knew that in order to lead a host of people safely away from a host of antagonists, he would need to show them that the power of the Lord was invincible.  Only then would the Egyptians be afraid and the Israelites confident.

 Betty Killebrew

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Exodus 6 v. 28- Exodus 7 v. 6 with Betty

Aaron to Speak for Moses

28 And it came to pass on the day when the Lord spake unto Moses in the land of Egypt,

29 That the Lord spake unto Moses, saying, I am the Lord: speak thou unto Pharaoh king of Egypt all that I say unto thee.

30 And Moses said before the Lord, Behold, I am of uncircumcised lips, and how shall Pharaoh hearken unto me?

Exodus 7

1And the Lord said unto Moses, See, I have made thee a god to Pharaoh: and Aaron thy brother shall be thy prophet.

2 Thou shalt speak all that I command thee: and Aaron thy brother shall speak unto Pharaoh, that he send the children of Israel out of his land.

3 And I will harden Pharaoh’s heart, and multiply my signs and my wonders in the land of Egypt.

4 But Pharaoh shall not hearken unto you, that I may lay my hand upon Egypt, and bring forth mine armies, and my people the children of Israel, out of the land of Egypt by great judgments.

5 And the Egyptians shall know that I am the Lord, when I stretch forth mine hand upon Egypt, and bring out the children of Israel from among them.

6 And Moses and Aaron did as the Lord commanded them, so did they.

K.J.V. Bible Text

 My Thoughts:

Today’s passage reminds us that Moses had misgivings about speaking to Pharaoh because of his “faltering lips” and that the Lord allowed him to have aid from his brother Aaron.

At the beginning of Exodus 7, we learn a little more about how their joint effort was to be made. We learn that Aaron will speak to Pharaoh and tell him to let the Israelites go out of Egypt.  Moses is to be like a God to Pharaoh.  The Lord promises that he will harden Pharaoh’s heart and he would not listen although many signs and wonders would be done.  But the Lord also promised that in the end the people of Israel will be delivered out of Egypt and the Egyptians would know that he was Lord. 

Moses and Aaron did as the Lord requested, going before Pharaoh when Aaron was 83 and Moses was 80 years old.

We know people were long-lived in these biblical times. It occurs to me that because they were long-lived, these men of old were able to acquire great wisdom from years of living while yet strong enough to carry out great deeds.

 Betty Killebrew

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Exodus 6 vs. 13- 27 with Betty

Family Record of Moses and Aaron

13 And the Lord spake unto Moses and unto Aaron, and gave them a charge unto the children of Israel, and unto Pharaoh king of Egypt, to bring the children of Israel out of the land of Egypt.

14 These be the heads of their fathers’ houses: The sons of Reuben the firstborn of Israel; Hanoch, and Pallu, Hezron, and Carmi: these be the families of Reuben.

15 And the sons of Simeon; Jemuel, and Jamin, and Ohad, and Jachin, and Zohar, and Shaul the son of a Canaanitish woman: these are the families of Simeon.

16 And these are the names of the sons of Levi according to their generations; Gershon, and Kohath, and Merari: and the years of the life of Levi were an hundred thirty and seven years.

17 The sons of Gershon; Libni, and Shimi, according to their families.

18 And the sons of Kohath; Amram, and Izhar, and Hebron, and Uzziel: and the years of the life of Kohath were an hundred thirty and three years.

19 And the sons of Merari; Mahali and Mushi: these are the families of Levi according to their generations.

20 And Amram took him Jochebed his father’s sister to wife; and she bare him Aaron and Moses: and the years of the life of Amram were an hundred and thirty and seven years.

21 And the sons of Izhar; Korah, and Nepheg, and Zichri.

22 And the sons of Uzziel; Mishael, and Elzaphan, and Zithri.

23 And Aaron took him Elisheba, daughter of Amminadab, sister of Naashon, to wife; and she bare him Nadab, and Abihu, Eleazar, and Ithamar.

24 And the sons of Korah; Assir, and Elkanah, and Abiasaph: these are the families of the Korhites.

25 And Eleazar Aaron’s son took him one of the daughters of Putiel to wife; and she bare him Phinehas: these are the heads of the fathers of the Levites according to their families.

26 These are that Aaron and Moses, to whom the Lord said, Bring out the children of Israel from the land of Egypt according to their armies.

27 These are they which spake to Pharaoh king of Egypt, to bring out the children of Israel from Egypt: these are that Moses and Aaron.

K.J.V. Bible Text

My Thoughts:

In Verse 13 of Exodus 6 the record of the genealogy of the brothers Aaron and Moses is begun.  There is a lot about the different families of Israelites, all descended from the 12 sons of Jacob that originally settled in Egypt.

Moses and Aaron were the sons of Amran by his father’s sister.  Amran’s father was Kohath, whose father was Jacob’s son Levi. 

The scriptures list the Israelites according to generation, rather than in the direct line I figured out for Moses and Aaron.  The scripture also continues the narrative by naming the sons of Aaron and of Moses; but I am content to know the direct lineage of these two brothers who together approached Pharaoh about bringing the Israelites out of Egypt.

Betty Killebrew

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Exodus 6 vs. 1-12 with Betty

 Then the Lord said unto Moses, Now shalt thou see what I will do to Pharaoh: for with a strong hand shall he let them go, and with a strong hand shall he drive them out of his land.

2 And God spake unto Moses, and said unto him, I am the Lord:

3 And I appeared unto Abraham, unto Isaac, and unto Jacob, by the name of God Almighty, but by my name Jehovah was I not known to them.

4 And I have also established my covenant with them, to give them the land of Canaan, the land of their pilgrimage, wherein they were strangers.

5 And I have also heard the groaning of the children of Israel, whom the Egyptians keep in bondage; and I have remembered my covenant.

6 Wherefore say unto the children of Israel, I am the Lord, and I will bring you out from under the burdens of the Egyptians, and I will rid you out of their bondage, and I will redeem you with a stretched out arm, and with great judgments:

7 And I will take you to me for a people, and I will be to you a God: and ye shall know that I am the Lord your God, which bringeth you out from under the burdens of the Egyptians.

8 And I will bring you in unto the land, concerning the which I did swear to give it to Abraham, to Isaac, and to Jacob; and I will give it you for an heritage: I am the Lord.

9 And Moses spake so unto the children of Israel: but they hearkened not unto Moses for anguish of spirit, and for cruel bondage.

10 And the Lord spake unto Moses, saying,

11 Go in, speak unto Pharaoh king of Egypt, that he let the children of Israel go out of his land.

12 And Moses spake before the Lord, saying, Behold, the children of Israel have not hearkened unto me; how then shall Pharaoh hear me, who am of uncircumcised lips?

K.J.V. Bible Text

My thoughts:

Moses complained to the Lord that because of  requesting Pharaoh to allow the people to go out into the wilderness to sacrifice, the Pharaoh had grown harder with them and that the Lord had not rescued them.

God reminded Moses that he had appeared to Abraham, Isaac and Jacob as God almighty and that to them he had given the land of Canaan.  God then tells Moses he has remembered that covenant and that he will bring the people out of the land of the Egypt where they were now slaves.

He said he had sent Moses to tell the Israelites that he would free them and take them out of Egypt and lead them to the land he promised Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.

The scripture says, “9 Moses reported this to the Israelites, but they did not listen to him because of their discouragement and harsh labor.”

Next the Lord told Moses to tell Pharaoh to let the Israelites go out of his country, but Moses is concerned, asking, “Behold, the children of Israel have not hearkened unto me; how then shall Pharaoh hear me, who am of uncircumcised lips?”

Note: another bible translations says “faltering lips.”

Did Moses have a speak impediment or stutter?  This seems likely to me from what is said and because he needed Aaron’s help to communicate with others.  However, even a man with a quick-silver tongue would have trepidation here.  The Israelites like the idea of a land of their own, but they lack the will to endure the wrath of Pharaoh.  Pharaoh is secure in his power and is not interested in the demands of the Lord of the Israelites.  Moses must have felt, as we sometimes say, that he was between a rock and a hard place.

Betty Killebrew

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Exodus 5 v. 10-23 with Betty


10 And the taskmasters of the people went out, and their officers, and they spake to the people, saying, Thus saith Pharaoh, I will not give you straw.

11 Go ye, get you straw where ye can find it: yet not ought of your work shall be diminished.

12 So the people were scattered abroad throughout all the land of Egypt to gather stubble instead of straw.

13 And the taskmasters hasted them, saying, Fulfil your works, your daily tasks, as when there was straw.

14 And the officers of the children of Israel, which Pharaoh’s taskmasters had set over them, were beaten, and demanded, Wherefore have ye not fulfilled your task in making brick both yesterday and to day, as heretofore?

15 Then the officers of the children of Israel came and cried unto Pharaoh, saying, Wherefore dealest thou thus with thy servants?

16 There is no straw given unto thy servants, and they say to us, Make brick: and, behold, thy servants are beaten; but the fault is in thine own people.

17 But he said, Ye are idle, ye are idle: therefore ye say, Let us go and do sacrifice to the Lord.

18 Go therefore now, and work; for there shall no straw be given you, yet shall ye deliver the tale of bricks.

19 And the officers of the children of Israel did see that they were in evil case, after it was said, Ye shall not minish ought from your bricks of your daily task.

20 And they met Moses and Aaron, who stood in the way, as they came forth from Pharaoh:

21 And they said unto them, The Lord look upon you, and judge; because ye have made our savour to be abhorred in the eyes of Pharaoh, and in the eyes of his servants, to put a sword in their hand to slay us.

22 And Moses returned unto the Lord, and said, Lord, wherefore hast thou so evil entreated this people? why is it that thou hast sent me?

23 For since I came to Pharaoh to speak in thy name, he hath done evil to this people; neither hast thou delivered thy people at all.

K.J.V. Bible Text  

 My Thoughts:

 When the slave drivers began to implement Pharaoh’s orders for the Israelites to make bricks without straw, the Israelites attempted to find enough stubble to use for straw to continue to make bricks; but without the straw being provided, they could not meet their quota.

The Israelite overseers appealed to Pharaoh to no avail.  Pharaoh told them they were lazy and that was the reason they kept saying they wanted to “go and sacrifice to the Lord”.  He ordered them back to work.

The Israelites knew they were in trouble because they could not make the quota of bricks under the circumstances.  They found Moses and Aaron and blamed them for having made the Israelites obnoxious to Pharaoh.

My thought about this:  How tough it is to bring about changes in the mode of life to which people are accustomed.  The Israelite people did not blame Pharaoh for being harsh and then harsher.  They blamed Moses and Aaron for having brought them to Pharoah’s attention.  They were not yet of a mind to risk everything by rebelling.  They wanted things as they were before; because although their lives were difficult  previously, now they had become even harder.

After the people complained to Moses, he went to the Lord and complained to him about the added trouble to the people.  On first glance, this seems like what today we might call, “passing the buck,” but isn’t it always this way?  No matter what mischief men may make upon themselves, the true solution always lies in placing the matter at the feet of the Lord.

Betty Killebrew

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Exodus 5 v. 1-9 with Betty

Bricks Without Straw

And afterward Moses and Aaron went in, and told Pharaoh, Thus saith the Lord God of Israel, Let my people go, that they may hold a feast unto me in the wilderness.

2 And Pharaoh said, Who is the Lord, that I should obey his voice to let Israel go? I know not the Lord, neither will I let Israel go.

3 And they said, The God of the Hebrews hath met with us: let us go, we pray thee, three days’ journey into the desert, and sacrifice unto the Lord our God; lest he fall upon us with pestilence, or with the sword.

4 And the king of Egypt said unto them, Wherefore do ye, Moses and Aaron, let the people from their works? get you unto your burdens.

5 And Pharaoh said, Behold, the people of the land now are many, and ye make them rest from their burdens.

6 And Pharaoh commanded the same day the taskmasters of the people, and their officers, saying,

7 Ye shall no more give the people straw to make brick, as heretofore: let them go and gather straw for themselves.

8 And the tale of the bricks, which they did make heretofore, ye shall lay upon them; ye shall not diminish ought thereof: for they be idle; therefore they cry, saying, Let us go and sacrifice to our God.

9 Let there more work be laid upon the men, that they may labour therein; and let them not regard vain words.

 K.J.V. Bible Text. 

My Thoughts:

After conferring with the Israelites, Moses and Aaron went to Pharaoh and asked him to let the people go to hold a festival for God in the wilderness.

As the Lord had predicted, Pharaoh refused.  He didn’t know the Lord and saw no reason to obey him.

Moses and Aaron warned Pharaoh that God wanted them to take a three-day trip to the wilderness and if they did not do so, he might strike Egypt with plagues.

Pharaoh was not moved by this. He was angry that Moses and Aaron were distracting the numerous Israelite people from their work.

That same day, Pharaoh gave the slave drivers orders to cease supplying the people with straw for making bricks. The quota of bricks they would be required to make, would, however, remain the same.

Pharaoh said that the people were lazy and were saying they wanted to go to sacrifice to God because they did not want to work.  He thought that compelling them to do more work would stop them from paying attention to what Moses and Aaron had to say.

I just shook my head as I read this.  Throughout history, people that have been oppressed have always rebelled and sought to escape their tormentors. Increasing their torment will never increase their contentment, but Pharaoh did not care how the people felt. He was certain he was all-powerful and could give whatever orders he wished, but we know his power would prove no match to that of the Lord.

Betty Killebrew

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Exodus 4 v. 24-31 with Betty

24 And it came to pass by the way in the inn, that the Lord met him, and sought to kill him.

25 Then Zipporah took a sharp stone, and cut off the foreskin of her son, and cast it at his feet, and said, Surely a bloody husband art thou to me.

26 So he let him go: then she said, A bloody husband thou art, because of the circumcision.

27 And the Lord said to Aaron, Go into the wilderness to meet Moses. And he went, and met him in the mount of God, and kissed him.

28 And Moses told Aaron all the words of the Lord who had sent him, and all the signs which he had commanded him.

29 And Moses and Aaron went and gathered together all the elders of the children of Israel:

30 And Aaron spake all the words which the Lord had spoken unto Moses, and did the signs in the sight of the people.

31 And the people believed: and when they heard that the Lord had visited the children of Israel, and that he had looked upon their affliction, then they bowed their heads and worshipped.

K.J.V. Bible Text

 My Thoughts:

Almost inexplicably to me, in verse 24 of Exodus 4, the scripture says that the Lord met Moses at a lodging place along the way and was about to kill him. Zipporah saved Moses by cutting off her son’s foreskin with a flint knife and touching Moses feet with it. The scripture says that the Lord then let Moses alone.

Not being an actual Bible scholar, but rather just a reader who is trying to think about what the words of the bible mean, I am hesitant to even venture my unschooled opinion about this happening; but if you will bear with my obvious ignorance, I will tell you what I think.

As I mentioned yesterday, we know that Moses was reluctant to undertake the mission God had in store for him.  So I wonder now if God nearly lost patience with Moses but Zipporah reminded the Lord by the circumcision of her son that Moses was himself one of the Hebrew people.

Whatever the cause of this event, the Lord then sent Aaron to the wilderness to meet Moses.  Moses told him all the Lord had sent him to say and together Aaron and Moses told the elders of the Israelites and performed the miracles the Lord had provided.  The Israelites then believed and worshipped the Lord because he had seen their misery and was concerned.

Betty Killebrew

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Exodus 4 v. 18-23 with Betty

Moses Returns to Egypt

18 And Moses went and returned to Jethro his father in law, and said unto him, Let me go, I pray thee, and return unto my brethren which are in Egypt, and see whether they be yet alive. And Jethro said to Moses, Go in peace.

19 And the Lord said unto Moses in Midian, Go, return into Egypt: for all the men are dead which sought thy life.

20 And Moses took his wife and his sons, and set them upon an ass, and he returned to the land of Egypt: and Moses took the rod of God in his hand.

21 And the Lord said unto Moses, When thou goest to return into Egypt, see that thou do all those wonders before Pharaoh, which I have put in thine hand: but I will harden his heart, that he shall not let the people go.

22 And thou shalt say unto Pharaoh, Thus saith the Lord, Israel is my son, even my firstborn:

23 And I say unto thee, Let my son go, that he may serve me: and if thou refuse to let him go, behold, I will slay thy son, even thy firstborn.

 K.J.V. Bible Text

My Thoughts:

 After being asked by the Lord to return to Egypt to take his people out of bondage, Moses asked his father-in-law, Jethro, to allow him to return to Egypt to see if any of his people remained alive.

We have seen that Moses tended to “drag his feet” regarding the Lord’s plan for him to bring his people out of bondage, but the lord assured him that those in Egypt who had wanted to kill him were now dead.  We do not know if Moses had truly accepted his entire mission, but at least he set out for Egypt, staff in hand, accompanied by his wife and sons on a donkey.

Now the Lord told Moses to perform all the miracles given to him before Pharaoh. He also told him he would harden Pharaoh’s heart.  The Lord refers to Israel as his “firstborn son” and tells Moses to tell Pharaoh that he would kill his first-born son in return for Pharaoh’s refusal to allow the Israelites to go and worship him.

Knowing that God is all-powerful, I have to assume that he had a greater plan in mind that simply getting the Israelites out of Egypt.  Allowing (or causing?) Pharaoh to resist letting them go must have meant that God wanted to show his power in a way that both the Israelites and the Egyptians would recognize.

Betty Killebrew

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Exodus 4 vs. 10- 17 with Betty

10 And Moses said unto the Lord, O my Lord, I am not eloquent, neither heretofore, nor since thou hast spoken unto thy servant: but I am slow of speech, and of a slow tongue.

11 And the Lord said unto him, Who hath made man’s mouth? or who maketh the dumb, or deaf, or the seeing, or the blind? have not I the Lord?

12 Now therefore go, and I will be with thy mouth, and teach thee what thou shalt say.

13 And he said, O my Lord, send, I pray thee, by the hand of him whom thou wilt send.

14 And the anger of the Lord was kindled against Moses, and he said, Is not Aaron the Levite thy brother? I know that he can speak well. And also, behold, he cometh forth to meet thee: and when he seeth thee, he will be glad in his heart.

15 And thou shalt speak unto him, and put words in his mouth: and I will be with thy mouth, and with his mouth, and will teach you what ye shall do.

16 And he shall be thy spokesman unto the people: and he shall be, even he shall be to thee instead of a mouth, and thou shalt be to him instead of God.

17 And thou shalt take this rod in thine hand, wherewith thou shalt do signs.

 My Thoughts:

Even after the Lord showed Moses three different signs he could use to convince people he had truly been sent on a mission by the Lord, Moses continued to have misgivings.  He told the Lord that he was not a good speaker. 

The Lord reassured him telling him that he had given human beings their mouths that it was he that made them deaf or mute, gave them sight or made them blind.  Once more he told Moses to be on his way.

Then Moses asked the Lord to send someone else.  The Lord was angered by this.  He had chosen Moses for the qualities he knew Moses had.  Moses was not willing to use those abilities out of fear of not doing them well.

The Lord relented and told Moses that his brother Aaron the Levite was already on the way to see him and that Moses could have him do the speaking and that the Lord would provide the words for both to say.  It is obvious, however, that Moses is still the chief emissary of the Lord because the Lord ordered him to take the staff so that he could perform the signs with it.

When I think about how Moses argued with God about his mission, it reminds me that we often have a clear course to follow for God but we don’t always follow that course. We too make excuses for not following the will of the Lord.  In those situations, it would be better for us to pray for his aid in overcoming our limitations than to use those limitations to escape our obligations before God.

Betty Killebrew

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Exodus 4 v. 1- 9 with Betty

Signs for Moses

And Moses answered and said, But, behold, they will not believe me, nor hearken unto my voice: for they will say, The Lord hath not appeared unto thee.

2 And the Lord said unto him, What is that in thine hand? And he said, A rod.

3 And he said, Cast it on the ground. And he cast it on the ground, and it became a serpent; and Moses fled from before it.

4 And the Lord said unto Moses, Put forth thine hand, and take it by the tail. And he put forth his hand, and caught it, and it became a rod in his hand:

5 That they may believe that the Lord God of their fathers, the God of Abraham, the God of Isaac, and the God of Jacob, hath appeared unto thee.

6 And the Lord said furthermore unto him, Put now thine hand into thy bosom. And he put his hand into his bosom: and when he took it out, behold, his hand was leprous as snow.

7 And he said, Put thine hand into thy bosom again. And he put his hand into his bosom again; and plucked it out of his bosom, and, behold, it was turned again as his other flesh.

8 And it shall come to pass, if they will not believe thee, neither hearken to the voice of the first sign, that they will believe the voice of the latter sign.

9 And it shall come to pass, if they will not believe also these two signs, neither hearken unto thy voice, that thou shalt take of the water of the river, and pour it upon the dry land: and the water which thou takest out of the river shall become blood upon the dry land.

 K.J.V. Bible Text

 My Thoughts:

When Moses questioned the Lord as to how he would make the Israelites believe him and listen to him, God provides him with some wonders that he can use to prove that the Lord truly appeared to him.

He told Moses to throw his staff on the ground and it became a snake. He told Moses to pick up the snake by the tail and when he did, the snake again became a staff.

He also asked Moses to put his hand inside your cloak.  When Moses took the hand back out it was leprous.  After putting his hand back in and pulling it out once more the hand was restored to healthy flesh.

The Lord told him if the Israelites did not believe the first sign, they might listen to the second.  He then provided one more sign in case the first two did not work, telling Moses to pour water from the Nile upon the ground and it would turn to blood.

How patient God was with Moses.  God knew that he could provide Moses with whatever proof he might need to convince others that Moses had been sent by the Lord but he knew that Moses needed reassurance so he gave that reassurance to him, knowing it would be easier for Moses to set out to do the task if he understood how well the Lord would help him.

Betty Killebrew

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