The primary, driving vision of Revelation 4-22 is John’s glimpse of God’s heavenly throne room. Find out why it should bring us great comfort to remember that God is on his throne (and not for the reasons you may have heard before!).
book of Revelation
Revelation’s fourth chapter represents an important shift in the book. Even though the first three chapters have plenty of symbolism, they’re still fairly down-to-earth in their message. Reading the first part of the Apocalypse isn’t too different from reading Paul’s… Read More ›
The church at Laodicea is the only church in Rev 2-3 that gets absolutely no praise from Jesus. He had nothing good to say about them. Why is that? And why does Jesus tell them he’d rather they be “cold” than lukewarm?
What is Jesus promising when he says he’ll keep the faithful Philadelphian Christians from the “hour of testing” (3:10)? Is this talking about a pre-tribulation rapture?
The first vision in the book of Revelation is not of doom or judgment; it’s a vision of Jesus. Learn what the imagery John sees has to teach us.
Who wrote Revelation, and when? Why was it written? And how was it intended to be read? Knowing this background will help us read Revelation with the right approach, so we don’t miss the points the book was originally trying to make.
When you’re reading a book of the Bible, one of the easiest mistakes to make is to breeze past the parts that were originally sung. The book of Revelation is a case-in-point. It’s positively teeming with songs — more so than any other book of the New Testament. But what’s the point of all the music?
Not all resources on Revelation and the end times are created equal. Here are the ones I think are the cream of the crop.