15 Your names will live on in the curse formulas of my chosen ones. The Sovereign Lord will kill you, but he will give his servants another name. 16 Whoever pronounces a blessing in the earth will do so in the name of the faithful God; whoever makes an oath in the earth will do so in the name of the faithful God. For past problems will be forgotten; I will no longer think about them. 17 For look, I am ready to create new heavens and a new earth! The former ones will not be remembered; no one will think about them anymore. 18 But be happy and rejoice forever moreover what I am about to create! For look, I am ready to create Jerusalem to be a source of joy, and her people to be a source of happiness. 19 Jerusalem will bring me joy, and my people will bring me happiness. The sound of weeping or cries of sorrow will never be heard in her again.
2 Peter 3:13
11 Since all these things are to melt away in this manner, what sort of people must you be, conducting your lives in holiness and godliness, 12 while waiting for and hastening the coming of the day of God? Because of this day, the heavens will be burned up and dissolve, and the celestial bodies will melt away in a blaze! 13 But, according to his promise, we are waiting for new heavens and a new earth, in which righteousness truly resides. 14 Therefore, dear friends, since you are waiting for these things, strive to be found at peace, without spot or blemish, when you come into his presence. 15 And regard the patience of our Lord as salvation, just as also our dear brother Paul wrote to you, according to the wisdom given to him,
Notes and References
"... First Peter is said to be on par with Romans in its frequency of use of Isaiah, drawing mainly from Isaiah 8, 11, 28, 40, and 53, uses we have already seen in other books; but interestingly, Peter uses Isaiah 40:6–8 rather than the John the Baptizer verse 40:3. The use of the stone texts, Isaiah 28:16 and 8:14, in 1 Peter has raised the question of a catena of quotes because this combination is also found in Romans 9:23. From James there seems to be a partial quote of Isaiah 5:9 in James 5:4, and more clearly, Isaiah 65:17 and 66:22 comes up for use in 2 Peter 3:13. As for Revelation, the book is saturated with allusions and echoes to Isaiah ..."
Witherington, Ben Isaiah Old and New: Exegesis, Intertextuality, and Hermeneutics (p. 37) Fortress Press, 2017