Millennialism teaches the Jews rejected Jesus in the middle of his earthly ministry. This rejection made it impossible to fulfill the prophecy and the purposes of God at that time. Therefore God stopped the prophetic clock, and postponed the fulfillment of his promise, until the second coming of Christ. The Church was created instead, as a sort of an interim measure. Continue reading “Doyal Gudgel: Millennialism (1965)”
For those who already consider themselves “preterist,” there are two passages in particular where there is disagreement: 1 The. 4, and 1 Cor. 15. ..they yielded Russell’s most controversial opinions and torpedoed any chance at wide-spread adoption of what we might dub “preterist-premillennialism.” But before we get to those passages, let’s set the stage by discussing where Christ is said to reign at his parousia.
Continue reading “Erick Blore: 9 to 5 Thesis (2011)”
Because full Preterists see the 2 wars (Rev 19:17-21 & Rev 20:7-15) as both happening in AD 70, they are forced to conclude that they are the same war. This creates some serious problems for them.
Continue reading “Lloyd Dale: A Different Preterist Perspective (2002)”
It follows a grammatical-historical-literal interpretation of the Scriptures which includes the allegorical interpretations. Continue reading “Amillennialism Study Archive”
A Dissuasive From the Errors of the Time – The thousand years of Christ his visible Reign upon earth, is against Scripture Continue reading “Millennial Reign of Christ Study Archive”
This Procrustean bed of having all prophecy fulfilled by AD 70 leads to some of the following problems
It is the suggestion of the present writer that most (but not all) of the “doomsday” statements of Jesus related, not to the final Judgment of all humanity, but to what we might call the “Messianic Judgment” of Jerusalem and the old order culminating in the destruction of AD 70.
Continue reading “David Seargant: Millennium Now (1982)”
Don has asked me to start this off by presenting a few points I find compelling and decisive in terms of proving a 70 AD start to the millennial period.
I do believe that God is progressive in the covenants and periods of time in which He deals with His people and the human race. Although, I believe that this “progessiveness” has to be understood in the context of His promises and His relationship with His people.
the New Covenant period, ‘New heaven and New Earth’, New Jerusalem, Kingdom of God, and the Millennium are not the same. Confusion comes about when we use or equate any two or more of them as one and the same thing.