Denis Lamoureux’s conclusion to his series on biblical genealogies

Today we conclude the 6-part audio-slide series by Denis Lamoureux on biblical genealogies (part 1 is here). In this episode, Lamoureux summaries the main findings and conclusions of his previous episodes, namely how the genealogies of Jesus, the Patriarchs, and Adam function. He also reminds us of the “agenda” that drives him to make this series of slide [Read More...]

does the genealogy of Adam make Adam a real person (Lamoureux on genealogies part 5)

Today we continue with part 5 of a 6-part audio-slide series by Denis Lamoureux on biblical genealogies (part 1 is here). This episode is called “Adam and the Biblical Genealogies,” and to address this issue, Lamoureux brings together two factors: (1) early Israel and oral traditions (which included short genealogies of real people), and (2) ancient science and origins [Read More...]

genealogies of the Hebrew Patriarchs (Canadian Lamoureux on genealogies part 4)

Today we continue with part 4 of a 6-part audio-slide series by Denis Lamoureux on biblical genealogies. Before we begin, however, I need to say how much I hate Denis at this very moment, seeing that he sent me a rather gloating email concerning the Canadian hockey team’s unexpected–some might even say questionable–win over the American team in the Olympics. Would that we [Read More...]

are the Genesis flood genealogies literal? (Lamoureux on genealogies part 3)

Today we continue with part 3 of a 6-part audio-slide series by Denis Lamoureux on biblical genealogies. The Sumerian King List has long been understood to offer insight into the long lifespans of the the pre- and post-flood characters in Genesis 5 and 11. Here, Lamoureux lays it all out in about a dozen slides and 9 [Read More...]

who were Jesus’ ancestors? (Lamoureux on genealogies, part 2)

Today we continue with part 2 of a 6-part audio-slide series by Denis Lamoureux on biblical genealogies. Jesus’ genealogy is found in Matthew 1 and Luke 3, and they are significantly–and I think it is fair to say, irreconcilably–different. They differ, however, as Lamoureux tells us, because as ancient genealogies, they serve a primarily theological function, rather than being [Read More...]


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