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Archive for the ‘Second woe’ Category

200 million horses of the second woe

August 29, 2013 1 comment

Austin Farrer referred to the “astonishing elaboration of imagery” that John employed in the prophecy of the second woe. Metaphors overlie other metaphors like layers of clothing. In his book A Rebirth of Images: The Making of St. John’s Apocalypse [SUNY Press, 1949. pp. 235-236.] Farrer wrote:

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F. D. Maurice on the second woe

August 26, 2013 Comments off

The following is a commentary on the prophecy of the second woe, by F. D. Maurice, from: Fredrick Denison Maurice. Lectures On The Apocalypse. Macmillan And Co. London. (1861) pp. 163-168.

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George Eldon Ladd and the second woe

August 24, 2013 Comments off

G. E. Ladd’s interpretation of the prophecy of the second woe is quoted below, accompanied by my annotations. [George Eldon Ladd. A Commentary on the Revelation of John Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing. 1972. pp. 135-139.]

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J. A. Smith and the second woe

August 23, 2013 Comments off

Justin Almerin Smith (1819-1896) discussed the second woe of Revelation chapter 9 in his Commentary on the Revelation. [American Baptist Publication Society. Philadelphia, Pa. 1884. pp. 131-139.]

Smith attempted to apply the prophecy to historical events. He believed the prophecy foretold the centuries of warfare between Mohammedanism and Christianity.

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Henry Bechthold and the second woe

August 21, 2013 Comments off

In his article on The Seven Trumpets Of Revelation, Henry Bechthold proposed a unique interpretation of the cavalry of 200 million horses and horsemen of the second woe. He claims that both the horses and horsemen of the sixth trumpet, and the two witnesses, represent the church, and God’s end-time servants.

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I. T. Beckwith on the Second Woe

August 17, 2013 2 comments

The following is a commentary on Revelation 9:13-21 by Isbon Thaddeus Beckwith, The Apocalypse of John [Macmillan Co., New York. 1919. pp. 564-570.]

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Prophetic nightmares and Revelation 9

August 12, 2013 2 comments

In his article Revelation 9: Imagine Your Worst Nightmare, John Mark Hicks presents his views on the two woes described in Revelation 9. The first woe, he thinks, arises from nature. The second is from humanity.

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