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Church-State Relations and the Book of Revelation
An Introduction to The Parousia: A Careful Look at the New Testament Doctrine of the Lord's Second Coming
by James Stuart Russell (1878) // Written by
Todd Dennis, Curator

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070: Clement: First Epistle of Clement

075: Baruch: Apocalypse Of Baruch

075: Barnabus: Epistle of Barnabus

090: Esdras 2 / 4 Ezra

100: Odes of Solomon

150: Justin: Dialogue with Trypho

150: Melito: Homily of the Pascha

175: Irenaeus: Against Heresies

175: Clement of Alexandria: Stromata

198: Tertullian: Answer to the Jews

230: Origen: The Principles | Commentary on Matthew | Commentary on John | Against Celsus

248: Cyprian: Against the Jews

260: Victorinus: Commentary on the Apocalypse "Alcasar, a Spanish Jesuit, taking a hint from Victorinus, seems to have been the first (AD 1614) to have suggested that the Apocalyptic prophecies did not extend further than to the overthrow of Paganism by Constantine."

310: Peter of Alexandria

310: Eusebius: Divine Manifestation of our Lord

312: Eusebius: Proof of the Gospel

319: Athanasius: On the Incarnation

320: Eusebius: History of the Martyrs

325: Eusebius: Ecclesiastical History

345: Aphrahat: Demonstrations

367: Athanasius: The Festal Letters

370: Hegesippus: The Ruin of Jerusalem

386: Chrysostom: Matthew and Mark

387: Chrysostom: Against the Jews

408: Jerome: Commentary on Daniel

417: Augustine: On Pelagius

426: Augustine: The City of God

428: Augustine: Harmony

420: Cassian: Conferences

600: Veronica Legend

800: Aquinas: Eternity of the World




1265: Aquinas: Catena Aurea

1543: Luther: On the Jews

1555: Calvin: Harmony on Evangelists

1556: Jewel: Scripture

1586: Douay-Rheims Bible

1598: Jerusalem's Misery ; The dolefull destruction of faire Ierusalem by Tytus, the Sonne of Vaspasian

1603: Nero : A New Tragedy

1613: Carey: The Fair Queen of Jewry

1614: Alcasar: Vestigatio arcani sensus in Apocalypsi

1654: Ussher: The Annals of the World

1658: Lightfoot: Commentary from Hebraica

1677: Crowne - The Destruction of Jerusalem

1764: Lardner: Fulfilment of our Saviour's Predictions

1776: Edwards: History of Redemption

1785: Churton: Prophecies Respecting the Destruction of Jerusalem

1801: Porteus: Our Lord's Prophecies

1802: Nisbett: The Coming of the Messiah

1805: Jortin: Remarks on Ecclesiastical History

1810: Clarke: Commentary On the Whole Bible

1816: Wilkins: Destruction of Jerusalem Related to Prophecies

1824: Galt: The Bachelor's Wife

1840: Smith: The Destruction of Jerusalem

1841: Currier: The Second Coming of Christ

1842: Bastow : A (Preterist) Bible Dictionary

1842: Stuart: Interpretation of Prophecy

1843: Lee: Dissertations on Eusebius

1845: Stuart: Commentary on Apocalypse

1849: Lee: Inquiry into Prophecy

1851: Lee: Visions of Daniel and St. John

1853: Newcombe: Observations on our Lord's Conduct as Divine Instructor

1854: Chamberlain: Restoration of Israel

1854: Fairbairn: The Typology of Scripture

1859: "Lee of Boston": Eschatology

1861: Maurice: Lectures on the Apocalypse

1863: Thomas Lewin : The Siege of Jerusalem

1865: Desprez: Daniel (Renounced Full Preterism)

1870: Fall of Jerusalem and the Roman Conquest

1871: Dale: Jewish Temple and Christian Church (PDF)

1879: Warren: The Parousia

1882: Farrar: The Early Days of Christianity

1883: Milton S. Terry: Biblical Hermeneutics

1888: Henty: For The Temple

1891: Farrar: Scenes in the days of Nero

1896: Lee : A Scholar of a Past Generation

1902: Church: Story of the Last Days of Jerusalem

1917: Morris: Christ's Second Coming Fulfilled

1985: Lee: Jerusalem; Rome; Revelation (PDF)

1987: Chilton: The Days of Vengeance

2001: Fowler: Jesus - The Better Everything

2006: M. Gwyn Morgan - AD69 - The Year of Four Emperors

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At The Destruction Of The Temple.

Rebekah Hyneman
Jewish-American poet and novelist


“The roads leading to Jerusalem were not trod, during ages of prosperity, by those who hastened up to the house of God, to offer there devotion and sacrifice; the mad and frantic orgies of heathen worship had enchained the multitude.”—Occident, vol. iii.

Awake! oh, Israel! awake! and fear,
Let prayer, and fast, and penitence now prove
To your offended Maker that ye hear,
That ye still bear the memory of his love;
Although for ages ye have shunn’d the road,
The path which leads to his divine abode.

Warnings were sent in vain; the heavens gave signs
That were unheeded by a sleeping race;
Ye marked them not, but sought at heathen shrines,
In wild and fearful orgies, for a place,
(Oh, vain and sinful ones,) where ye might stand
Safe from the power of his avenging hand.

Awake! awake! think not to stay his wrath;
It bursts upon you, and your strength is gone.
Ah! who shall stem the torrent? O’er your path
It sweeps, and ye are desolate and lone;
Your homes forsaken, and in grief and shame,
Ye gather now, and call upon his name.

Could naught arouse ye from your slothful sleep,
When you indulged in deadly sin and crime,
O’er which your children yet unborn shall weep?
Scatter’d, dispersed, aliens in every clime,
Their hearts shall turn, in bitterness and tears,
Back to the memory of those vanish’d years.

Mourn! mourn! oh, Israel! for your house of prayer,
Your sanctuary, lies in ruins now!
’Mid sounds of anguish that now rend the air,
There comes a whisper faint, and each doth bow
His head in fear and shame, while o’er his soul
The bitter waters of repentance roll.

That voice, which whispers us of misspent time,
Of altars raised, and idols made of clay,—
Of youth neglected, manhood’s wasted prime,
And all earth’s fleeting pleasures of a day;
’Tis faint and low, yet every one must start
To feel that whisper stealing to his heart.

Oh! hour of grace! pass it not idly by;
but let its influence dispel our fears,
And know that Israel’s God will hear our cry,
He will requite his stricken children’s tears:
And think not, oh! ye doubting and faint-hearted,
That Israel’s hope of pardon is departed.

Hath He not sworn by his right hand, to save,
And to protect his children, for whose sake
The waters were divided, while a grave
They proved to their pursuers,—and to slake
Their burning thirst, the fountain from the rock
Gush’d forth in gladness for his fainting flock?

Is his arm shortened, that it cannot save?
Or will He not redeem his promise given?
Oh! hear and answer;—for thy children brave
The thorny paths of faith that lead to heaven;
Protect and guide them; may their sufferings prove
A passport to thy pardon and thy love.

R. H.

Philadelphia, September, 1845.

Rebekah Hyneman Index

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