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Ken Gentry on Revelation

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  • KennethGentry@cs.com
    The Book of Revelation Made Easy: You Can Understand Bible Prophecy 144 pp. Paperback. Click here for more information and ordering directions: The Book of
    Message 1 of 1 , Dec 23, 2008
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      The Book of Revelation Made Easy:
      You Can Understand Bible Prophecy
      144 pp. Paperback.

      Click here for more information and ordering directions: The Book of
      Revelation Made Easy

      This book is an extremely valuable introduction to Revelation. The material
      arose from years of lectures on Revelation in conferences and in a college
      setting, as well as while researching a full-length commentary on Revelation. The
      book is written by Kenneth L. Gentry, Jr., Th.D., author of Before Jerusalem
      Fell: Dating the Book of Revelation.

      In this brief work you will discover an in-depth study of Revelation 1:7 as
      the theme of Revelation. You will see how it points to the AD 70 judgment of
      Israel for rejecting ("piercing") the Messiah, rather than to the history-ending
      Second Advent of Christ. Following the pattern of the Old Testament prophets
      (especially Isaiah, Jeremiah, and Ezekiel), Revelation presents a forensic
      drama outlining God's divorce decree against Israel, her punishment as an
      adulterous harlot, and God's taking a new bride, the Christian Church.

      You will also learn how Jerusalem aligned herself with Rome to persecute
      Christians, becoming the harlot who sat upon the beast (Rev 17:3). Her
      high-priestly aristocracy appears in Revelation as the false prophet.

      You will see how John consoles the first century saints by providing them
      with one important glance into the distant future, showing that their Christian
      faith is here for the long run (Rev. 20).

      You will discover documentary evidence showing that Revelation was fulfilled
      in the first century destruction of the Temple, which concluded the old
      covenant economy and closed out the typological worship in the temple. In this
      regard, you will discover parallels between the Epistle to the Hebrews and the
      Book of Revelation.

      This is a fascinating approach to Revelation following in the train of
      thought of Milton S. Terry and Philip Carrington. To order, click on the following



      1. Expectation and Interpretation
      A. John's Expectation
      B. John's Interpretation
      C. John's Confirmation

      2. Literary Theme and Flow
      A. Literary Theme
      B. Thematic Flow
      C. Conclusion

      3. The Beast and His Fury
      A. The Beast's Time
      B. The Beast's Location
      C. The Beast's Authority
      D. The Beast's Chronology
      E. The Beast's Character
      F. The Beast's Number
      G. The Beast's Action
      H. The Beast's Revival

      4. The Harlot and the Bride
      A. The Theme of Revelation
      B. The Great City
      C. The Saint's Blood
      D. The Harlot's Attire
      E. The Name-calling Pattern
      F. The Literary Contrast

      5. Key Judgments and Their Meaning
      A. The Falling Mountains and the Hiding Caves
      B. The Flowing Blood and the Horses' Bridles

      6. The Millennium and the New Creation
      A. The Millennial Reign of Christ
      B. The New Creation

      7. Conclusion
      Basic Principles
      Key Characters and Actions
      New Testament Concurrence

      Scripture Index
      Subject Index

      Kenneth L. Gentry, Jr., Th.M., Th.D.
      Revelation Commentary Project on You Tube

      Director, NiceneCouncil.Com

      Owner, KennethGentry.Com

      "Serious Studies for Serious Christians"

      [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
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