We end our series in postmillennialism by looking at some of the objections that are raised to postmillennialism.
We continue to examine the postmillennial view of eschatology, looking at arguments from the New Testament.
We continue to examine the postmillennial view of eschatology, looking at arguments from the Old Testament.
We examine the postmillennial view of eschatology.
Matthew 25:31-46 We come to the end of the Olivet Discourse, looking at one of the most important passages in all Scripture: one that shows us what will happen at the end of the world, the Day of Christ’s Judgment.
Matthew 25:14-30 We continue to look at Matthew 25 from a moderate preterist perspective, focusing on the parable of the talents.
Matthew 24:45 – 25:13 We study the parable of the Faithful and the Unfaithful Servants and the parable of the Ten Virgins, which Jesus uses to warn His disciples to be ready for the judgment, whenever it may come.
Matthew 24:45-51 We see more warnings Jesus gives His disciples in the Olivet Discourse, and consider when He transitions from the judgment on Jerusalem in 70 AD to His Second Coming.
Matthew 24:32-44 As we continue to study Matthew 24 from a Moderate Preterist perspective, we see Jesus emphasize again that the judgment He was speaking about would take place within one generation, and that His disciples must therefore be ready to avoid it.
Matthew 24:29-31 Continuing our study of Matthew 24 from a Moderate Preterist perspective, we look at what Jesus prophesied would happen after the destruction of Jerusalem in 70 AD.
Matthew 24:15-28 Having considered the signs in Matthew 24 that the destruction of Jerusalem was near, we look at: * What the sign was that it had come, and * What was going to happen when it did come.
Matthew 24:4-14 We continue to examine Matthew 24 from a Moderate Preterist perspective, focusing on the warning signs that the destruction of Jerusalem was near.