When Shall These Things be? counters the view of "full preterism," which contends that all biblical prophecy was fulfilled in the first century. Although the full preterist (or hyper-preterist) view has gained an avid following for its eschatology, this volume questions whether such a view does justice to the full promise of Scripture concerning the end times. Such questions relating to the fulfillment of the Great Commission, Christ's final return, and a future bodily resurrection may prove difficult for hyper-preterism to answer. Contributors such as Kenneth Gentry, Charles Hill, Richard Pratt, Simon Kistemaker, and Douglas Wilson critically examine hyper-preterist views, affirming Christ's future return, the resurrection of our bodies, the final judgment, and our eternal hope.
Pratt, Kistemaker, Strimple, and others refute the teaching that all biblical prophecy (second coming, general resurrection, and final judgment) was fulfilled in the first century.
Eschatologies have consequences. Which is why I am so delighted that my friend Keith Mathison has put together this outstanding book. . . . What follows is meticulous, scholarly, and devastating to . . . full preterism.
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