Revelation-19

 Revelation chapter 19!

Revelation 19:1-10  Praise from Heaven 

God has punished the great harlot, judged the corruptions of the earth, and avenged His faithful. Now, John hears a vast, resounding Amen and Hallelujah! Shouts of praise and thanksgiving, all coming from Heaven, were echoing from all those who surrounded him in his heavenly vision in the very Temple of God. The elders, who were all there, fell prostrate before God as they sang His praise. John hears that salvation is from God and His power, judgments, and purposes are just and pure. 

Revelation 19:1-10: What are the Contexts? 

Exegetical look into Revelation 19:1-5     Key word analysis 

Exegetical look into Revelation 19:6-10   Key word analysis 

The Four Main Views of Revelation 19:1-10 

What does Revelation 19:1-10 mean to us now? 

Our authentic vindication is that we have received our justification in Christ. It is sealed and is more valuable that we will ever know; evil has no vindication and will have no acquittal. When we are faithful, no matter what we have experienced or been through, He is with us, and He, Jesus Himself, will give us vindication. Then, the question we are to seek is how then do I live my Christian life? As a response to whom He is and what He has done, or rather, as I see fit?

Revelation 19:11-21  The Return of the KING!  

The King of kings is here, bringing the climax of this Book and of Christianity! John sees Heaven open up again, but this time the entire world can see it too; and now comes the Rider on the white horse! The horse has a name, “Faithful and True;” he will go to war and judge, doing so fairly. This is no regular horse as its eyes were bright like flames. 

Revelation 19:11-21: What are the Contexts? 

Exegetical look into Revelation 19:11-16  Key word analysis  

Exegetical look into Revelation 19:17-21  Key word analysis   

The Four Main Views of Revelation 19:11-21 

What does Revelation 19:11-21 mean to us now? 

This passage also seems to make reference to Roman oppression that it is finely over, and it sets up the world for the return of Christ! This is true for those who first read this letter, but this passage is not just about the then current situation of the seven churches or Rome’s eventual demise. Revelation and its themes and applications resound to us and beyond because it was not only written to the seven churches, but it is also for us throughout Church history. 

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