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NOTES ON THE APOCALYPSE
David Steele, 2006
First published in 1870, Notes on the Apocalypse provides access into the Historicist Postmillenial interpretation of the book of Revelation. Written in the style of a commentary, this work introduces Biblical eschatology in a straightforward and faithful manner. In Historicist fashion, Steele interprets the book of Revelation throughout the history of the world since the time of Christ. Exploring all the major topics of the book, Steele explains such things as the seals, trumpets, vials, four horsemen, the Antichrist, the 1260 years, and more. David Steele (1803-1887) was a Reformed and Presbyterian minister who pastored a number of churches in Ohio, Illinois, and Pennsylvania. 271 pages, paper, appendix.
Keith A. Mathison, 1999
Mathison sets forth a wealth of biblical, historical, and theological evidence for an optimistic eschatology. Unlike end-time forecasts that see modest growth in the church before Christ's return, postmillennialsim expects the Spirit-blessed gospel to have overwhelming success in bringing the world to Christ. 287 pages, paper, index.
Contrary to the doom-sayers and the late-great-planet-earth syndrone, Zion's Glad
Morning, a postmillennial work, holds out a fresh
promise for the future. An intensive, balanced, biblical
analysis of future events, it revisits the doctrine of the
"latter day glory," the eschatology of the grass-roots
Baptists, Puritans, and others that fueled the great
revivals of the 18th and 19th centuries.
308 pages, paper, bibliography, indexes
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