I think it fits here, it would be the last and greatest reset of all time. Besides, I really haven’t much to say about it beyond it being transparently false and dangerously stupid, a complete misapprehension of Revelation’s historical context and meaning and makes Christian fundamentalism into a death cult that gleefully anticipates the complete destruction of everything, the permanent condemnation of almost everyone, and the permanent enslavement of a chosen few.
“In the last days the mountain of the Lord’s temple will be established as the highest of the mountains; it will be exalted above the hills, and all nations will stream to it” (Isaiah 2:2, Micah 4:1, NIV).It’s not given to us to know that.
Nothing, really, that’s not what the apocalyptic bits of scripture are about, though a lot of people insist on interpreting them that way. They’re actually about events contemporary with when they were written.What do the prophets of Israel record concerning Israel and all nations in the end times?
There are two reasons for my ET posts, DS.Why keep asking questions we both already know the answers for? Neither of us will learn anything from that, it’s pointless didacticism, not a conversation.
3) As the phrase “end times” is not literally found in Scripture, I mean to present the actual biblical eschatological references so we and others can locate them.There are two reasons for my ET posts, DS.
1) You and I are not the only ones in this threaded discussion.
2) I aim to be comprehensive in my Biblical treatment of this important subject.
From a modern point of view, it's pretty clear St. John had either a psychotic break or a really bad pizza too soon before bed.Matthew records Jesus as saying he’ll be back within the lifetime of some of the people hearing him speak, and the final chapter of Revelation has him saying three times that he’ll be along quickly. Since that didn’t happen, and it *is* the heart of the matter, the rest of the scriptural claims about the end times lack all credibility.