Understanding the meaning of Revelation’s Four Horsemen requires a reliable interpreter, yet human explanations have failed to bring clarity. Perhaps it’s time to look to the Bible itself for an accurate interpretation.
While the concluding chapters of the book of Judges tell of the utter faithlessness into which the children of Israel had fallen, the book of Ruth relates an altogether different episode from that period in the nation’s history.
Hard as we may try, we can never guarantee our own security. Still, peace of mind and personal protection in severe trials can be ours.
Nearly the entire Christian world observes Sunday as the weekly “day of the Lord,” yet Jesus Christ Himself kept the seventh-day Sabbath. When and how did the change occur?
Educator Michael Redivo says conflict is inevitable, and that learning to deal with it is a key not only to well-being but to growing up. In this interview he talks about his Productive Conflict Model and how it can help children and adults alike to grow in the face of challenging relationships.
It is important to understand that many works bearing the name of Ignatius are thought by modern scholars to be forgeries of a much later date.
Virtually all of Christendom proclaims that Jesus was raised from the dead on the first day of the week, and on this conviction rests one of the primary arguments for Sunday being “the Lord’s Day” and thus the day on which Christians should come together in weekly worship services.
Judges is based on historical records compiled at the end of a circa-350-year period. There are several internal clues to the book’s compilation date.
When the Bible says that early followers of Christ came together to break bread, is it proof that they were observing the Lord’s Supper, or Eucharist, at weekly Sunday gatherings?
As the world arms itself with more and more nuclear and conventional weapons, we find ourselves in a continuing pattern of warfare. And that’s just as Jesus said it would be.