It would have undoubtedly included the seed of the woman to crush the serpent’s head in Genesis 3; the ark, which pictures him as the true ark into which sinners enter and sail safely through the waters of divine judgment (Gen. 6); the ram offered as a substitute in place of Isaac (Gen. 22:13); the Passover lambs, which pictured Him as the final sacrifice (Ex. 12; cf. 1 Cor. 5:7); the manna (Ex. 16), which pictured Him as the true bread from heaven (John 6:32–35); the five main offerings in Leviticus (burnt, grain, peace, sin, and trespass), of which He is the fulfillment; the Day of Atonement, where He is pictured by both the sacrifice on the altar and the scapegoat that bore away sin; the rocks that provided water in the wilderness (Ex. 17; Num. 20), which pictured Him as the source of spiritual provision for His people (1 Cor. 10:4); the prophet of whom Moses wrote (Deut. 18:18–22; cf. Acts 3:22), who was the Messiah; the one hanged on a tree, cursed by God and taken down before sunset (Deut. 21:22–23), and hated without a cause (Ps. 69:4). He would surely have pointed out the details of His crucifixion given in Psalm 22 and Isaiah 53; and Daniel’s prophecy of the seventy weeks (Dan. 9:24-26), which predicted the exact day of His triumphal entry into Jerusalem. He also would have explained the prediction of His resurrection given in Psalm 16:8-10.