Mike Bull’s Moses and the Revelation takes a bold step forward in interpretation of Revelation: letting the core of the Bible interpret the Apocalypse. Advertisements
A quote from George Vandervelde on the role of the prophet as described in Amos. This quote radically redefines the role of prophets in modern evangelical theology.
In this post, I am going to outline a methodology for finding allusions in the Scriptures proposed by Dale Allison in The New Moses: A Matthean Typology. This post will outline a few details from his book with a few emendations of my own.
The seven letters in the book of Revelation lay out the themes of the book, but are themselves a full contained unit. They are a seven by sevenfold witness to the true Israel of God, themselves a self-contained covenantal creation sequence.
St. John’s Apocalypse is a numerological puzzle, and the seven seals are one of the sevenfold units describing God’s work in issuing judgment on the Harlot and the Beast. The first four seals are broken and four horsemen are freed. Who are the horsemen and how do they relate to the remaining three seals?
John structures both his Gospel and his Revelation as Creation-themed Chiasms.
Leviticus, as the sacrificial law of the land of Israel (no pun intended on any front), is a recapitulation of the redemption history of Israel and is the basis for which the future of Israel would be written. This post will examine how Leviticus recapitulates the past and symbolically designs the future.