Ezekiel’s first set of oracles against the nations, addressing Ammon, Moab, Edom, and Philistia.
The books of Isaiah, son of Amoz, who prophesied in Jerusalem, is included among the prophets of the eighth century B.C.E. (along with Amos, Hosea, and Micah)--preachers who boldly proclaimed God's word of judgment against the economic, social, and religious disorders of their time. More, Prophet who condemned Judah's infidelity to God, warned of Babylonian conquest, and promised a new covenant More, A prophet during the Babylonian exile who saw visions of God's throne-chariot, new life to dry bones, and a new Temple. More, and Prophet to the northern kingdom who condemned Israel's oppression of the poor, calling for justice to "roll down like waters." More – to name only a few – contain collections of oracles against the nations. These oracles extend the prophetic message beyond Israel to the nations surrounding it. In Ezekiel 25, the prophet speaks against Ammon because they delighted in the destruction of the Jerusalem A sanctuary is the consecrated area around the altar of a church or temple. It also means a place of safety where one can flee for protection. In the Old Testament, especially in the Psalms, God is referred to as a sanctuary, a refuge from... More. He speaks against Moab because they consider Judah was the name of Jacob's fourth son and one of the 12 tribes. More to be like all the other nations, i.e., nothing special. He speaks against Edom and Philistia because they acted against Judah.