Praise in Exodus
HIS provision of God-fearing, uncompromising people in influential positions (1:17);
HIS attentiveness to the desperate cries of his people (2:24);
HIS faithfulness in keeping his promises (2:24-25);
HIS tender concern for the plight of his people (2:25);
HIS provision of capable leaders to guide his people (3:18);
HIS limitless mastery over nature (9:13-16);
HIS watchfulness over his people (13:20-22);
HIS power over his enemies (14:1-31);
HIS provision of food and water to refresh his people (15:27–16:36);
HIS patience with his people (15:25; 16:1-12; 17:1-7);
HIS provision of wise and discerning counselors (18:1-27);
HIS desire to dwell among his people (19:10-11; 25:8; 40:34-38);
HIS laws of great wisdom and compassion (20–23);
HIS forgiveness of sin and his call to worship him (24–31);
HIS willingness to listen when we intercede for others (32:11-14); and
HIS character, which is merciful, gracious, slow to anger, loving, faithful, and forgiving (34:6-7).
Worship in Exodus
Worship begins with God, who rescues us from sin and oppression (1–3).
Worship reminds us of God’s absolute dominion over nature and humanity (7:14–11:10).
Ceremony can vividly recall the power and mercy of God (12:1-30).
Song can celebrate God’s deeds and teach about his salvation (15:1-18).
The Sabbath rest, which brings renewal from God, is inseparable from worship (23:12).
We worship a holy God and must not enter his presence casually or carelessly (25–31).
Symbolic art and handiwork can help us learn about God (36:1–39:31).
Preparation for worship is essential as we approach the living God (39–40).