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Frost renders the Hebrew eretz as earth, and not “land” in order to make his point. He is insisting that Isaiah is talking about planet earth, and not about the land of Israel, “the people” and “the city” that was in the midst of “the land.”
Continue reading “Don Preston: The Passing of the Law of Moses and Sam Frost #6 (2017)”
Several years ago I adopted a view of eschatology known as full preterism. I have since come to reject the view, and I will address why I believe the view to a false view of eschatology.
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Based on the above biblical evidence, it is untrue to say, “yet for 1,800+ years, none of these signs were present.” These signs were present in the first century as the Bible makes clear and as many Bible expositors have pointed out for centuries.
The apostle Paul seemed to have a theology very much like modern hyper-preterism in mind when he penned that verse.
The Preterist view turns the graphic descriptions of end-time worldwide destruction into absurd exaggerations of local events. It also ignores the many Old Testament prophetic passages which also describe these end-time events.
Denouncing the full preterist position, Sproul contended, “In order to take the position that both the resurrection and the rapture took place in the first century, one has to spiritualize the texts.”
Full Preterists are so desperate to “prove” that “heaven and earth” do not mean “heaven and earth” because they must meet the fact that they have painted themselves into an AD 70 corner.
I have noted that the promise of the new creation, including that in Psalms 102, was an Old Covenant promise, made to Old Covenant Israel after the flesh. Frost denied this
Continue reading “Preston: The Passing of the Law of Moses and Sam Frost #5”
Some expositors fall into the error of identifying the coming of the Son of man with the destruction of Jerusalem. These events are rather to be spoken of as coincident, in that the Messianic reign is conceived as following immediately after the tribulation of those days. The overthrow of Jerusalem was only one act of judgment of the King of glory, and should be so distinguished.