- New Content
- Message Board
SUPPORT TOPIC File Information
- Submitted: Mar 30 2015 04:53 AM
- Last Updated: Mar 30 2015 04:53 AM
- File Size: 862K
- Views: 2080
- Downloads: 535
- Author: Arno C. Gaebelein
- MySword Version:: 1.X
If our e-Sword and MySword modules have blessed you, please consider a small donation.
Your donation pays only for dedicated server hosting, bandwidth, software licenses, and capital equipment (scanners, OCR equipment, etc).
MySword (Mobile) Module Download:
Gaebelein, Arno C. - The Revelation: An Analysis and Exposition of the Last Book of the Bible Droid MySword Version 1.0
How do I view MySword modules?
Note: After you download the file to your PC or your android device, the file must then be moved to the MySword folder on your android device. If downloading directly to your android device, you may need to install a file explorer app to be able to move the file to your MySword folder if your device does not have one already.
Arno C. Gaebelein
Most interpretations of Revelation are chiefly occupied with symbols of the Book—mysteries, judgments, promised consummation—and neglect to sufficiently emphasize the person of Jesus Christ. If Jesus so prominently stands at the book’s center, what makes the symbolism so appealing and distracting? Gaebelein firmly orients the symbolism, the prophecy, and the apocalyptic predictions in the book of Revelation around the person of Jesus Christ. The Revelation: An Analysis and Exposition of the Last Book of the Bible also contains appendices on connections between Revelation and Daniel, on the symbolic names in Revelation, and on helpful books on prophecy in general and the book of Revelation in particular.
What Others Say About this book
—C. I. Scofield
It is my privilege to commend to the people of God… the volumes of Mr. A. C. Gaebelein…
[These are] works of wide research…
—United Evangelical Action
His writings will never lose their timeliness—a valuable addition to any library.
About Arno Clemens Gaebelein
Arno Clemens Gaebelein was born in 1861 in Germany, and immigrated to the United States in 1879. He was converted at an early age, and became ordained in the Methodist church in 1886. Gaebelein was a prolific writer. He wrote numerous books and tracts and served as editor of Our Hope, a Bible study magazine, for fifty-two years. He also co-edited the Scofield Reference Bible. Gaebelein devoted nearly ten years of his life to writing The Annotated Bible, a 3,000-page commentary on Scripture, also available from Bible Support. He also lectured frequently at Dallas Theological Seminary. Gaebelein died in 1945.