"O to see the sight, next to Christ's coming in the clouds, the most joyful! Our elder brethren the Jews and Christ fall upon one another; they will be kind to one another when they meet. O day! O longed for and lovely day-dawn! O sweet Jesus, let me see that sight which will be as life from the dead, thee and thy ancient people in mutual embraces" (Samuel Rutherford, Letters, 1635).
This book echoes Rutherford's biblical sentiment throughout.
This book also exposes and refutes Hal Lindsey's outrageous inaccuracies and gross misrepresentations of the Reformation position (regarding the restoration of the Jews).
The bulk of the book consists of David Brown's classic work focusing on Romans 11, The Restoration of the Jews (1861). This is the same David Brown that had a hand in the Jamieson, Fausset and Brown Commentary and whose "most enduring work... Christ's Second Coming: Will It Be Premillennial? ...remains the classic evangelical polemic against premillennialism" (Dictionary of Scottish Church History and Theology, p. 97). In short, this book demonstrates that Scripture teaches (and the best Reformation theologians concur) that the future will be most glorious for the Jews -- when they, as a people, are drawn by God's irresistible grace to the Lord Jesus Christ.
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