Here’s how 1,000 Protestant clergy disagree on the rapture, the Antichrist, and other points of eschatology.
Eventually I also learned that Preterists don’t support Israel because they do not see the Jews as God’s chosen people. Continue reading “Susan Harris: Preterists in sheep’s clothing: the growing plague of end times deception (2015)”
But it is not only for the class of open and bold advocates of error that it is necessary to write and to speak on some fundamental points of the Christian faith. The present is a time of upheaving, both in state and church.
In November, 1987, I participated in a lectureship with brethren Robert W. LaCoste and Harry Osborne at the Sierra Vista church in Enumclaw, Washington. This article is from that event and focuses on the writings of Max King.
Continue reading “The Second Coming of Christ : Did it Already Occur ?”
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.
The apostle Paul seemed to have a theology very much like modern hyper-preterism in mind when he penned that verse.
I have since come to reject the view, and In future works I will address why I believe the view to a false (and woefully inadequate) view of eschatology.
This passage alone ought to silence the error which has reappeared in modern times that the destruction of Jerusalem was the Second Coming of Christ. Jesus here teaches plainly that after the doom of that city a period will intervene to be known as the “times of the Gentiles.”
Considering that this subject was introduced, and rousingly discussed in the discourse just heard, so as deeply to impress the disciples’ feelings in regard to it, it must appear that both he and his disciples had rather in view the events of his final coming, than the momentary events of thousands of years before