He does this first of all by breathing out the Scriptures (2 Tim. 3:16; 1 Pet. 1:11-12) so that in them, the 'word of Christ,' Christ may be known (Rom. 10:17; Col. 3:16).
Does this mean that we are, in fact, back to God just giving us a book, as in Islam? Far from it, for-- as we shall see if you can bear the wait-- God the Spirit not only inspires Scripture, He also comes to us. Indeed, He comes into us. There could be no greater intimacy than with this God.
What it does mean is that the point of all the Scriptures is to make Christ known. As the Son makes His Father known, so the Spirit-breathed Scriptures make the Son known.
Paul wrote to Timothy of how 'from infancy, you have known the holy Scriptures, which are able to make you wise for salvation through faith in Christ Jesus' (2 Tim. 3:15). He is referring to the Old Testament, of course, but the same could be said of the New.
Similarly, Jesus said to the Jews of His day: 'You diligently study the Scriptures because you think that by them you possess eternal life. These are the Scriptures that testify about Me, yet you refuse to come to Me to have life... If you believed Moses, you would believe Me, for he wrote about Me' (John 5:39-40, 46).
Clearly, Jesus believed that is quite possible to study the Scriptures diligently and entirely miss their point, which is to proclaim Him so that readers might come to Him for life.
It all dramatically affects why we open the Bible. We can open our Bibles for all sorts of odd reasons-- as a religious duty, an attempt to earn God's favor, or thinking that it serves as a moral self-help guide, a manual of handy tips for effective religious lives.
That idea is actually one main reason so many feel discouraged in their Bible-reading. Hoping to find quick lessons for how they should spend today, people find instead a genealogy or a list of various sacrifices.
And how could page after page of histories, descriptions of the temple, instructions to priests, affect how I rest, work and pray today?
But when you see that Christ is the subject of all the Scriptures, that He is the Word, the Lord, the Son who reveals His Father, the promised Hope, the true Temple, the true Sacrifice, the great High Priest, the ultimate King, then you can read, not so much asking, 'What does this mean for me, right now?' but 'What do I learn here of Christ?'
Knowing that the Bible is about Him and not me means that, instead of reading the Bible obsessing about me, I can gaze on Him.
And as through the pages you get caught upon in the wonder of His story, you find your heart strangely pounding for Him in a way you never would have if you had treated the Bible as a book about you."
--Michael Reeves, Delighting In The Trinity: An Introduction to the Christian Faith(Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press, 2012), 81-83.