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Rapture Index followers can think that a U.S. policy in Israel, or anywhere else in the Middle East, based on the Book of Revelations is a good thing because they know so very little about the situation in the Middle East -- just what the Rapture Index, and other sources, especially clergy, tell them is relevant to apocolyptic prophecy.
This is called the Book of Revelations, and while I don't believe it personally, I don't see it as a disqualifier for the hundred million or so Baptists, Methodists, Evangelicals, Episcopalians,
The guide also had some cursory information on St. John and the Book of Revelations, and a grainy black-and-white photograph of the harbor showing a few grayish-white houses and gray rocks merging into a gray sea under a cloudless gray sky.
The Book of Revelations portrays death as one of the Four Horsemen on a pale horse see Apocalypse.
Catherine Theot, on the other hand, 'an ancient serving-maid seventy-nine years of age,' inured to Prophecy and the Bastille from of old, sits, in an upper room in the Rue-de-Contrescarpe, poring over the Book of Revelations, with an eye to Robespierre; finds that this astonishing thrice-potent Maximilien really is the Man spoken of by
I went back and read the Book of Revelations, which doesn’t make much sense except for the conclusion—that’s where it implicitly states that Jesus is “coming soon.”
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