The divine revelation in the Bible is progressive, advancing continually from Genesis to Revelation. Genesis reveals God’s creation and man’s fall, and Exodus reveals God’s salvation and the building of God’s habitation. As a further advancement of the divine revelation, Leviticus unveils the worship and living of God’s redeemed people. While Israel remained with God at Sinai for approximately eleven months (Exo. 19:1; cf. Num. 10:11), God trained them to worship and partake of Him for their enjoyment and to live a holy, clean, and rejoicing life. This book shows that through the tabernacle, with the offerings, and by the priests, God’s redeemed are able to fellowship with God, serve God, and be God’s holy people living a holy life, which expresses God. Christ is everything in the fellowship, service, and life of God’s people. The worship portrayed in Leviticus is a matter of contacting God by enjoying Christ as the common portion with God and with one another (cf. John 4:24 and notes). The issue of enjoying Christ with God is the holy living of God’s people.