Guidelines for Commenting

Amillennialism allows for people to express themselves by leaving comments on our blog posts. The administrators enjoy hearing your thoughts on any particular eschatological topic. We have created this section as a means of informing our guests about some information and standards relating to commenting on this website.

  1. Any new commenter will have their post reviewed by the administrators. Once the first comment has been approved, the commenter will be able to post further comments without approval. We reserve the right to delete any comments at any time and to ban a guest from commenting if they should not follow our standards.
  2. We reserve the right to decide who is able to post comments on blog posts . There are individuals who we will simply not allow to post for various reasons. If an individual is adamant about making their theology publicly known, they are free to start their own blog by going to www.wordpress.com .
  3. Comments should be kept relevant to the blog post and any off topic comments should be avoided. The purpose of commenting is to add constructive thoughts on the subject presented.
  4. Comments should not contain any vulgarities, immoral content or slander. Comments of this nature will result in an immediate ban of the commenter and deletion of their comments.
  5. We will do our best to reply to your comments when possible however the authors of the blog do not guarantee that all questions will be answered. If you are interested in a quick answer to a question, please visit the Amillennialism Facebook page.
  6. The comments section on this blog is not intended for the use of debate. If you are interested in a lengthy dialogue on an eschatological item, please visit the Amillennialism Facebook page where a discussion may entail.
  7. If your commentary is of a personal nature and you would like to contact the administrators, please feel free to contact me at shawnkjmcgrathatgmail.com

Climax of Prophecy Online Book

We have added Richard Baucham’s important work on themes in the book of Revelation titled Climax of Prophecy to our online books section. Please consider that this is found on Google Books and does not contain the book in its entirety. There is enough information however to warrant posting it.

Jeremiah’s Promise of a New Covenant

In the Great End Time Debate, Jeremiah 31:31-34—God’s promise of a New Covenant with the House of Israel—is a true bone of contention. Realizing that this promise appears right in the middle of a host of related prophecies predicting “Israel’s” latter day restoration under the Messiah, and believing that these prophecies will be fulfilled among the Jews in a future Millennium, premillennarians are anxious to claim Jeremiah’s promise of a New Covenant for ethnic Israel.

Alas, the NT bars the way. For whenever the phrase “New Covenant” appears in the NT, it is applied to the Church, comprised both of Jew and Gentile, and not simply to ethnic Israel (Mt. 26:28, 1 Cor. 11:25, 2 Cor. 3:6-7, Heb. 8:7-8, 13, 9:15, 12:24). For this reason amillennarians conclude, naturally enough, that when God spoke through Jeremiah in 31:31-24, He was in fact speaking of eschatological “Israel”: His Church, of which ALL the saints of All time are members, both Jew and Gentile.

In this post, author Dean Davis examines Jeremiah’s great promise of a New Covenant in light of Hebrews 8. We hope it will give you fresh insight, not only into the words of Jeremiah, but into all OT Kingdom prophecy.

The Chief Part of Our Wisdom

“We know our flights of ingenuity, and how vain curiosity tickles us to know more than we should. Christ wishes the day of His coming to be hoped for in such a way that no one would dare to ask when it will come. He deliberately wished it kept hidden from us, so that we should never be so carefree as to neglect our unbroken lookout. The chief part of our wisdom consists in keeping ourselves soberly within the bounds of the Word of God.” — John Calvin