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Apocalypse Of John Among Its Critics$34.99Add to cart
Should Christians be embarrassed by the book of Revelation?
The Revelation of John has long confused and disturbed readers. The Apocalypse of John among Its Critics confronts the book’s difficulties. Leading experts in Revelation wrestle honestly with a question raised by critics:
*Should John’s Apocalypse be in the canon? (Alan S. Bandy)
*Was John intentionally confusing? (Ian Paul)
*Was John a bully? (Alexander E. Stewart)
*Did John delight in violence? (Dana M. Harris)
*Was John a chauvinist? (Kulli Toniste)
*Was John intolerant to others? (Michael Naylor)
*Was John antisemitic? (Rob Dalrymple)
*Did John make things up about the future? (Dave Mathewson)
*Did John advocate political subversion? (Mark Wilson)
*Did John misuse the Old Testament? (G.K. Beale)
Engaging deeply with Revelation’s difficulties helps the reader understand the book’s message?and respond rightly. The book of Revelation does not need to be avoided or suppressed. It contains words of life.
Reading The Book Of Revelation$22.99Add to cart
How to read Revelation rightly.
Let’s face it: the book of Revelation is difficult to read! Many neglect it, leaving it to the experts or the obsessed. Others fixate on the details, focusing on current events but missing Christ in the process. But Revelation promises a blessing on all who read it. Why is it so hard to understand?
In Reading the Book of Revelation, Alexander E. Stewart offers five simple keys that unlock this difficult book. He then illustrates their profit in explaining Revelation chapter by chapter and provides recommendations for further study. With this short and accessible guide, readers will see how Revelation is approachable, applicable to their lives, and glorifying to Christ.
Jesus And The Future$19.99Add to cart
Jesus was a prophet who often spoke about future events. Some readers apply all of Jesus’s teaching about the future to the distant future: his return, the future resurrection, and final judgment. Other readers contend that virtually everything Jesus taught about the future was fulfilled in the destruction of Jerusalem in AD 70. The authors conclude that the truth lies somewhere in the middle. As a prophet, Jesus spoke both about the near future events of AD 70 and the distant future events surrounding his second coming. The challenge lies in determining when he was speaking about near instead of distant future events.
In Jesus and the Future, the authors examine everything Jesus said about future events as recorded in the four canonical Gospels. This includes the famous Olivet Discourse along with many other parables and sayings. The authors situate Jesus’s teaching in its original literary and 1st century Jewish and Greco-Roman context.
Jesus and the Future is designed to discuss Jesus’ teaching about the end times in a way that is accessible, biblical-theological, exegetical, and devotional and spiritually-nurturing. Written with a scholar’s mind but a pastor’s heart, the book is geared to a popular audience interested in making sense of end-time phenomena and conflicting teachings on the end times.