Jeremiah's prophecies are noted for the frequent repetitions found in them of the same words, phrases, and imagery. The Book of Ezekiel (Yehezq'el [יחזקאל]) contains three distinct sections.
The Haftarah is a text selected from the books of Nevi'im that is read publicly in the synagogue after the reading of the Torah on each Shabbat, as well as on Jewish festivals and fast days.
This section is seen by Jews as describing an actual king, a descendant of their great king, David, who will make Judah a great kingdom and Jerusalem a truly holy city.
In addition, twelve relatively short prophetic books are counted as one in a single collection called Trei Asar or "The Twelve Minor Prophets".Chapters 36–39 provide historical material about King Hezekiah and his triumph of faith in God.Chapters 24–35, while too complex to characterize easily, are primarily concerned with prophecies of a Messiah, a person anointed or given power by God, and of the Messiah's kingdom, where justice and righteousness will reign.The Jewish tradition thus counts a total of eight books in Nevi'im out of a total of 24 books in the entire Tanakh.In the Jewish liturgy, selections from the books of Nevi'im known as the Haftarah are read publicly in the synagogue after the reading of the Torah on each Shabbat, as well as on Jewish festivals and fast days.
After Moses' death, Joshua, by virtue of his previous appointment as Moses' successor, receives from God the command to cross the Jordan.