Are these the last days? Could Jesus return at any time? Find answers in this "forum" on evangelical views of biblical eschatology. Explore premillennialism with Craig Blaising; postmillennialism with Kenneth Gentry, Jr.; and amillennialism with Robert Strimple and Richard Gaffin. Editor Bock outlines the major differences between the three perspectives, comparing strengths and weaknesses. 208 pages, softcover from Zondervan.
Format: Paperback Number of Pages: 208 Vendor: Zondervan Publication Date: 1999 Dimensions: 8 X 5.31 (inches)
This is a presentation of and interaction among the three main views on the end times held by evangelicals: Premillennial, postmillennial, and amillennial.
Stanley N. Gundry is executive vice president and editor-in-chief for the Zondervan Corporation. He has been an influential figure in the Evangelical Theological Society, serving as president of ETS and on its executive committee, and is adjunct professor of Historical Theology at Grand Rapids Theological Seminary. He is the author of seven books and has written many articles appearing in popular and academic periodicals.
Darrell L. Bock (PhD, University of Aberdeen) is research professor of New Testament studies at Dallas Theological Seminary. Known for his work in Luke-Acts, Dr. Bock is a Humboldt Scholar (Tubingen University in Germany), an editor-at-large for Christianity Today, and a past president of the Evangelical Theological Society (2000-2001). A New York Times bestselling author, Bock has written over thirty books, including Luke in the NIV Application Commentary series.
Craig Blaising is Executive Vice President and Provost and Professor of Theology at the Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary. He is author of numerous books and a contributor to Zondervans Three Views on the Millennium and Beyond (1999) and Three Views on the Rapture (2010).
Kenneth L. Gentry Jr. (ThD, Whitefield Theological Seminary) is research professor in theology with Christ College, Lynchburg, Virginia.
Robert B. Strimple (PhD, Trinity College, University of Toronto) is professor of systematic theology at Westminster Theological Seminary.