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Revelation is not a complicated book. Man has made it so, not God. Once the chains of confusion and contradictions are removed, Revelation is a joy to read!
The confusion that surrounds Revelation has been well documented. But it is not the Book of Revelation that is confusing. We’ve made it so. Revelation Revealed demonstrates how man has complicated the book of Revelation through false assumptions and terms that have been given definitions that aren’t Biblical.
Take the term ‘Tribulation’ for example. The average Christian assumes this is referring to the 7 years mentioned in Revelation. But a Biblical examination of the word teaches otherwise that, in fact, a different Biblical reference refers to the 7 years. This, I believe, is at the very heart of the confusion. We’ve misapplied some terms and in an effort to find cohesiveness with our understanding of these terms, we’ve created an understanding of Revelation that is not only flawed, but allows for all sorts of wild beliefs.
Imagine reading a book and every time the word ‘won’ appeared you understood it to be the number 1, and every time the word ‘one’ appeared, you took it to mean someone achieved a goal. How confusing would the book be? This is what I believe has happened to our understanding of Revelation. Clear up some basic definitions and everything falls in line and suddenly makes quite a bit of sense.
“I stopped preaching or teaching on Revelation because of all the confusion and contridictions out there. But this! This allows me to teach it again!”
The aim of the book, an overview, and direction that the book takes. Revelation has historically been a book that has often generated confusion. This chapter explains how that came to be.
This is a discussion of the phrase ‘shortly come to pass’ in Revelation 1:1 and 22:6. It examines the scriptural and historical context of that phrase. If Revelation has already occurred, naturally the view of Revelation will by necessity be different.
This chapter deals with the structure of Revelation. The book is divided into three basic parts with each part subdivided again. This will assist the reader in keeping the simplicity in Revelation.
Much has been theorized and debated about the possibility that the Seven Churches mentioned in Revelation 2-3 are ages of the Church. This chapter addresses this question as well as others.
A discussion on the difference between the Tribulation and the Day of the Lord. It is very possible that confusing either the context or the definition of these terms has led to much of the controversy that surrounds Revelation. This chapter takes you through a step by step look at the context and definition of these important terms.
In Matthew 24, the disciples ask Jesus three questions. This chapter demonstrates that Jesus not only answered the questions, but answered them in order. Understanding this will clear up much of the confusion regarding Revelation and the Rapture.
The second question deals directly with the Rapture. See how Jesus takes a very direct approach to the Rapture and the end times.
The third question deals with the end of the world. This chapter take you on a tour of Jesus’ answer to a troubling question that the disciples had.
This chapter examines the various locations that the Rapture could occur in the book of Revelation. The opinions are many, but a look at Scripture will quickly and easily reveal the truth.
This chapter deals with the chronology of Revelation. Many of the events seem to happen twice. This chapter gives each and every event in the order they are likely to occur. John sees the events in Revelation three times. This chapter outlines each vision and outlines the parallel events from each vision.
This chapter deals with the unified power of the Dragon, the Beast, and the Antichrist. Other than God and Jesus, there is no other significant influence or power that has such a profound effect in the End Times.
A brief synopsis of the book, tying everything together into one picture.
Jesus stated that He had foretold all things. Then He stated that all things would come to pass in the disciples’ generation. This examines that claim and how that it did come true.
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