3 edition of A commentarie upon the book of the Revelation found in the catalog.
A commentarie upon the book of the Revelation
by by Robert Sanders, printer to the City and University in Glasgow
Written in English
|Other titles||Exposition on the book of Revelation|
|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 1946:8|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 673,  p|
|Number of Pages||673|
Commentaries on Revelation. A list of the best commentaries on Revelation ranked by scholars, journal reviews, and site users. You can find the best commentary on Revelation for 90%(18). The book of Revelation starts with “this is a revelation from Jesus Christ, which God gave him to show his servants the events that must soon take place. He sent an angel to present this revelation to his servant John”. So, the divine author of Revelation is Jesus Christ and the human author is the Apostle John.
The Book of Revelation had its origin in a time of crisis, but it remains valid and meaningful for Christians of all time. In the face of apparently insuperable evil, either from within or from without, all Christians are called to trust in Jesus’ promise, “Behold, I am . A Complete Commentary Upon the Book of Revelation (Volume 2), by James Durham, covers Revelation Chapter 6 to Chapter All resources for sale on this website, with the exception of Scottish Metrical Psalms MP3s, are available on the Puritan Hard Drive.
Gordon D. Fee’s Revelation: A Commentary. Gordon Fee’s book is a traditional commentary. Yet, as with Fee’s other commentaries (and unlike many commentaries), this commentary is an enjoyable read. It is also one of the more concise commentaries on this book. 2 And he had in his hand a little book open: and he set his right foot upon the sea, and his left foot on the earth,. 3 And cried with a loud voice, as when a lion roareth: and when he had cried, seven thunders uttered their voices.. 4 And when the seven thunders had uttered their voices, I was about to write: and I heard a voice from heaven saying unto me, Seal up those things which the.
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A commentarie upon the book of the Revelation. Author. Durham, James, Collections. Princeton, americana. Sponsor & Contributor.
Princeton Theological Seminary Library. More information on About the BookReader | Report a problem. Read Aloud. Much of this book is impossible to read, at least 90% makes it impossible for study. ECCO print editions does detail that the book is scanned from original printed works,and purports to be high quality digital scans is entirely misleading/5(2).
A learned and complete commentary upon the book of the Revelation. Delivered in several lectures, by Mr. James Durham, [Durham, James] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
A learned and complete commentary upon the book of the Revelation. Delivered in several lectures, by Mr. James DurhamAuthor: James Durham. David Aune’s massive commentary on the book of Revelation is another that should be consulted by every serious student of Scripture.
The strongest point of Aune’s commentary is the amount of information it contains regarding relevant extrabiblical literature that sheds light on the historical : Keith Mathison. Not only do the books of Genesis and Revelation serve as important moorings for understanding our place in the scheme of God’s universe, but the book of Revelation serves also as God’s unveiling to His saints of important future events.
Addeddate Call number SCC Camera Canon 5D External-identifier urn:oclc:record Foldoutcount 0 Identifier commentarieuponb00durhPages: | In the Book of Revelation, commentary | 1. To Show What Must Come. states, that what John has written in | Scripture, is nothing other than the | revelation of Jesus Christ which God | gave to him, to show to his servants | things which must shortly come to pass.
| And he sent and signified it, signified | it, by his angel unto his servant John. The Book of Revelation in the Bible is one of the more difficult books of the Bible to understand. A Testimony of Jesus Christ is a commentary that explains some of the mysteries of Revelation.
Commentaries for the book of Revelation. Revelation 1. The Title () The Revelation of Jesus Christ () The Nearness of the End () The Visions and the Angel () The Testimony of John () The Beatitude (). Recipients, Author and Time of Writing. The Revelation is the only prophetic book of the NT and it is the keystone of the Word of God.
The Holy Scriptures start with a revelation on the past (Genesis 1) and they end with a revelation on the future. The Revelation is a very solemn book speaking much about divine judgments but it is also a. About the Book of Revelation 1 The writer.
The writer of this book simply calls himself John. He wrote to the *churches in Asia. He describes himself as their brother in the family of God. The Christians in Asia probably knew him well.
Asia in this book is part of the country that we now call Turkey. A Learned and Complete Commentary upon the Book of the Revelation By James Durham [Edited by John Carstairs. With the text.] As also two Sermons preached. The book of Revelation primarily concerns the Second Coming of Christ.
His Second Coming will be as judge of the world, unlike the first time when He came to die for mankind's sin. Several hundred years before the Lord came to earth to die on the cross, He communicated through an angelic messenger to Daniel, the prophet, essential information.
The book of the divine counsels being thus lodged in the hand of Christ, he loses no time, but immediately enters upon the work of opening the seals and publishing the contents; but this is done in such a manner as still leaves the predictions very abstruse and difficult to be understood.
Commentary Book of Revelation – Glossary For they may all act upon, or BE acted upon, for they are a portion of, and kindred of - (now remember, we are speaking from the physical. A COMMENTARY ON THE BOOK OF THE REVELATION Edgar Cayce Readings copyrightby the Edgar Cayce Size: 1MB.
After the exordium, and the seven epistles to the seven Churches of Asia Minor, to whose angels or bishops the book seems to be dedicated, (Revelation ), the scene of the visions is opened in heaven, full of majesty; and John receives a promise of a revelation relative to the future state of the Church, Revelation A commentarie upon the book of the Revelation: Wherein the text is explained, the series of the several prophecies contained in that book, deduced according to their order and dependance on each other ; the periods and succession of times, at, or about which, these prophecies, that are already fulfilled, began to be, and were more fully accomplished, fixed and applied according to history.
Beale, New International Greek Testament Commentary (NIGTC), Eerdmans,1, pp. Engaging important questions concerning the interpretation of Revelation in scholarship today, as well interacting with the various viewpoints scholars hold on these issues, Beale's work makes a major contribution in the much-debated area of how the Old Testament is used in the Apocalypse.
A commentarie upon the book of the Revelation: wherein the text is explained: the series of the several prophecies contained in that book deduced according to their order and dependance upon each other: the periods, or succession of times at, or about which these prophecies that are already fulfilled began to be and were more fully accomplished, fixed and applied according to history: and.
And all that dwell upon the earth shall worship him - That is, as immediately stated, all whose names are not in the book of life. On the word "worship," see the notes on Revelation Whose names are not written in the book of life of the Lamb - That is, of the Lord Jesus -.
The book of Revelation is arguably the most mysterious and controversial book of the Bible, and Classic Commentaries and Studies on Revelation provides a massive amount of historical and solid analysis of this book of prophecy.
Covering a wide range of topics and viewpoints from the nineteenth and early twentieth century, each volume seeks to clear the confusion associated with this book and.From the First Chapter.
1. The Revelation of Jesus Christ, which God gave to Him, and showed unto His servants things which must shortly come to pass, and signified it.
Blessed are they who read and hear the words of this prophecy, and keep the things which are written. The beginning of the book promises blessing to him that reads and hears and keeps, that he who takes pains about the reading.“This commentary on Revelation provides what was, as Principal John MacLeod said, ‘in past days, the accepted Protestant view of that book.’ While James Durham’s historicist reading of Revelation is no longer the standard view, that should not deter readers, for, as Spurgeon said, ‘it would not be easy to find a more sensible and instructive work than this old-fashioned exposition.