An enquiry into the Jewish and Christian revelation
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An enquiry into the Jewish and Christian revelation Wherein all the prophecies relating to the Jewish Messiah are considered, ... In a dialogue between a Christian and an Indian. By Samuel Parvish. To which is added, A poem in defence of the author, ... by Samuel Parvish

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Published by printed for the author, at Guildford; and sold by T. Cox in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesInquiry into the Jewish and Christian revelation
SeriesEighteenth century -- reel 4417, no. 02.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationvi,[6],333,[3];8p.
Number of Pages333
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17027515M

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An inquiry into the Jewish and Christian revelation: Wherein all the prophecies relating to the Jewish Messiah are considered In a dialogue between an Indian and a Christian. An inquiry into the Jewish and Christian revelation. Wherein all the prophecies relating to the Jewish Messiah are considered, and compared with the person and character of Jesus Christ, and the times of the gospel; the authority of the canon of Scripture; and the nature and use of miracles, &c. In a dialogue bewtween an Indian and a : Samuel. Parvish. The Book of Revelation is not really a book; it is in fact a letter addressed to churches in the province of Asia. By its own witness, this apocalyptic letter also contains prophecy (Rev. , ). It is common to think of prophecy as predictions, but to an Israelite mind prophecy is primarily a proclamation of previously known truth, a call. An Inquiry Into The Jewish And Christian Revelation: Wherein All The Prophecies Relating To The Jewish Messiah Are Considered, And Compared With The Of Jesus Christ, And The Times Of The Gospel: Parvish, Samuel: at: Ciltsiz.

The book of Revelation is the last book of the Bible in our canon for good reason. It is the final expression of and complement to the prophecies of the Jewish prophets. Revelation reveals the events of the Day of the LORD (Revelation ; Zephaniah ; Joel ; Acts ), what Jesus called the “Tribulation” (Matthew ,   The book of Revelation is generally considered one of the most difficult books to understand, not without good reason. Its complex imagery and visions can be very difficult to understand and interpret. There is far too much detail to explain in one article so here I will only point out one of the major themes that run throughout the book. For insight into Jewish idiom, thought, etc., beyond that found in the Old Testament, I would read the Mishnah and scholarly commentaries on the Old Testament. There is also a good dictionary series edited by Van Gemeren called The New International Dictionary of Old Testament Theology and Exegesis — it has a lot of Hebrew, but it's keyed to.   Angel Case Study: Book of Daniel (Last update 7/3/00) Angel Case Study: Jacob's Ladder (Last update 7/3/00) The Kingdom Offer (Last update 7/3/00) Ezekiel's Chariot: Spiritual Elements and the Divine Name (Last update 7/3/00) Ezekiel's Chariot: the Heavenly Realms (Last update 7/3/00).

To look into the "future" as presented in the book of Revelation, we begin by going into the past. Revelation is a fulfillment of a prophecy found in the book of Daniel. With this study we tread on new ground, presenting an interpretation of the book of Revelation that views it as a Jewish mystical text, drawing from the many works of Torat. The Book of Revelation is an apocalyptic letter that relies on visions, symbols and Old Testament references to reveal the ultimate fulfillment of God’s promise given to Abraham in Genesis. Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation –; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation ; Revelation a. The Epistles are, like the Gospel, Pauline in spirit and written for Pauline churches; the Book of Revelation remains, under its Christian cloak, a Jewish document. Bibliography: Bousset, Die Offenbarung Johannis, Göttingen, (written from an apologetic point of view and without familiarity with the rabbinical sources);.