Judah Alone: Understanding the Book of 2 Kings – Part 02: Chapters 14-25


Judah Alone: Understanding the Book of 2 Kings – Part 02 gives you thorough coverage of Chapters 14-25 and 356 verses (719 in the entire Book of 2 Kings). Combining the audio MP3 teaching with 111 pages of printable PDF notes, you will have a greater understanding of how the Book of 2 Kings applies to your life today.

Without question, the Book of 2 Kings will change your life! And this series can help.

MP3 Audio with printable PDF notes.



And the LORD said, I will remove Judah also out of my sight, as I have removed Israel, and will cast off this city Jerusalem which I have chosen, and the house of which I said, My name shall be there 2 Kings 23:27 (KJV)

The story of the division and decline of Israel continues and comes to its logical conclusion: divine judgement for massive national sins. The penalty will be conquest and exile. The Northern Kingdom of Israel is the first to go; conquered by the Assyrians, the ten tribes are dispersed. Then Judah is left alone to face the might of Assyria and Babylon. Some of its best kings – Hezekiah and Josiah – reigned during this time, but their reforms are not enough to counter the wickedness of kings like Manasseh. So Judah also is conquered and Jerusalem, along with Solomon’s grand temple, is destroyed. Yet, in covenantal faithfulness to Abraham and David, God preserves His people – and the Messianic lineage – and the city would be rebuilt.

Judah Alone: Understanding the Book of 2 Kings – Part 01 (Chapters 14-25) you will learn about:

  • The destruction by Assyria of the Northern Kingdom and the deportation of the ten tribes of Israel – thus leaving the Kingdom of Judah alone;
  • The rare and righteous reigns of Judean kings Hezekiah and Josiah;
  • The equally wicked reign of Manasseh, son of Hezekiah;
  • Details of the miraculous deliverance of Jerusalem from Assyria (a story told three times in Scripture);
  • Josiah’s attempts at national reformation;
  • The conquest and destruction of Jerusalem by King Nebuchadnezzar of Babylon – yet despite this cataclysmic event, it is not the end of the story;