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In Paul’s day Judaism reverenced neither women nor marriage.
“It was Josephus who wrote, ‘The woman is worse than the man in everything’ (Josephus, Contra Apionem, 2, 201).
In chapter 7, Paul turns his attention to those who seem to regard all sex as dirty, and who therefore advocated celibacy.
For those who are single, it means staying single and, unlike today, celibate as well.
Paul’s words in 1 Corinthians 7:1-7 are in response to a question asked by some of the Corinthian saints who correspond with him.
Paul is required to address a group of Corinthian saints who have adopted an extreme view of sex and marriage.
We first spoke on Jacob and his wives (his two wives, Leah and Rachel, and their two handmaids, Zilpah and Bilhah—see Genesis 29 and 30), entitling that message, “The Battle of the Brides.” After teaching the story of Joseph’s betrayal by his brothers from chapter 37, we came to chapter 38 and the story of how Judah unknowingly becomes a father through Tamar, his daughter-in-law.
We then came to chapter 39 and the story of the temptation of Joseph by Potiphar’s wife, who eventually falsely accuses Joseph of rape. We were told that we were talking too much about sex.
After the second or third message, a friend informed us that one of the men had walked out during the meeting in protest. This man did not want us to meddle with his sex life.
Jewish girls were refusing to marry at all because the position of the wife was so uncertain.
Even in our own time, the ancient ritual of “female circumcision” is practiced.
In chapter 5, Paul rebukes the church at Corinth for failing to exercise church discipline on a man living in an incestuous relationship with his father’s wife.