Five Solas

主なる神の言葉である聖書を、あらゆる事柄に関する最高権威、人生における規範とし、イエス・キリストを主とする神の国(支配)の拡大と完成を願っています。

Kenneth L. Gentry, Jr. He Shall Have Dominion 11 The Proclamation of the Kingdom

Kenneth L. Gentry, Jr. He Shall Have Dominion 11 The Proclamation of the Kingdom
【関心・疑問】

【論文名】
11. Realization

【著者名】
Kenneth L. Gentry, Jr.

【書名・(巻・号)・出版社・出版年・(版)】
He Shall Have Dominion: A Postmillennial Eschatology, Tyler, Texas, Institute for Christian Economics, 1992, pp.210-231

【本文の構成】
Foreword (Gary North)
Preface
PART I: INTRODUCTION
 1. The Significance of Eschatology
 2. The Purpose of This Treatise
 3. The Pessimistic Millennial Views
 4. Introduction to Postmillennialism
PART II: INTERPRETATION
 5. The Revelation of Truth
 6. The Covenants of Redemption
 7. The Righteousness of God
 8. The Hermeneutic of Scripture
PART III: EXPOSITION
 9. Creation
 10. Anticipation
 11. Realization
  Inauguration
   The Birth of the King
   The Approach of the Kingdom
   The Establishment of the Kingdom
  Application
   The Coronation of the King
   The Proclamation of the Kingdom
   The Building of the Kingdom
   The Kingdom’s Spiritual Nature
   The Kingdom’s Cosmic Advance
  Conclusion
 12. Expansion
 13. Consummation
PART IV: SPECIFICATION
 14. Time Frames
 15. Features
 16. Characters
 17. Revelation
PART V: OBJECTIONS
 18. Pragmatic Objections
 19. Theological Objections
 20. Biblical Objections
PART VI: CONCLUSION
 Concluding Remarks
 Appendix A: Cultural Antinomianism
 Appendix B: Postmillennialism and Suffering

【内容の要約(ページ数)】

【引用したい文章(ページ数)】
The Proclamation of the Kingdom

 This is why there is so much “kingdom of God” proclamation in the New Testament.25 In Acts 3:15, Peter preaches Christ as the “prince of life.” In Acts 5:31a, he asserts his obligation to disobey civil authority when it demands that he cease preaching Christ. His rationale is important: “Him God has exalted to His right hand to be Prince and Savior.” The word “prince” here may literally be translated “leader, ruler, prince.”26 He was exalted to become Prince or Ruler. (p.222)

25. See: Acts 8:12; 14:22; 19:8; 20:25; 28:23, 31; Rom. 14:17; 1 Cor. 4:20; 6:910; 15:50; Gal. 5:21; Eph. 5:5; Col. 1:13; 4:11; 1 Thess. 2:12; 2 Thess. 1:5; 2 Tim. 4:1; 4:18; Heb. 1:8; 12:28; Jms. 2:5; 2 Pet. 1:11.
26. W. F. Arndt and F. W. Gingrich, A Greek-English Lexicon of the New Testament (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1957), p.112. (p.222)

 In Acts 17:7, we learn of the civil turmoil the early Christians were causing. The charge against them is most interesting and must be based in reality, even if largely misunderstood by the unbelieving populace. Just as the Jews accused Jesus of claiming to be a king,27 so we read of the charge against His followers: “These all do contrary to the decrees of Caesar, saying that there is another king, one Jesus.” Just as Jesus did in fact teach that He was a king (though in a non-political sense, John 18:36-37), his followers did the same. (p.222)

27. See: Matt. 27:29, 37; Mark 15:12, 26; Luke 23:3; John 18:33; 19:12, 15, 21. (p.222)

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