Results 1 to 2 of 2

Thread: The Millenium by Lorraine Boettner, Original vs. Revised Edition

  1. #1

    The Millenium by Lorraine Boettner, Original vs. Revised Edition

    In the 1957 edition of The Millenium, Boettner writes (Chapter 4, page 21, Final paragraph of the chapter):

    Furthermore, the fact that some who designate themselves Amillennialists hold that the present Church age constitutes the Millennium and that Christ will come at the close of the Church age might seem to make them Postmillennialists. But since the primary tenet of Postmillennialism as generally understood is that the coming of Christ is to follow a golden age of righteousness and peace, those who look upon the entire Church age as the Millennium are not commonly referred to as Postmillennialists.
    If someone has the Revised Edition, could you please let me know if any of this wording has been changed?

    Thank you!

    PS- Searched through old threads and couldn't find one with this specific information, but if someone does find a previous thread that addresses this, please post a link. Thanks!
    Seth Stark
    Member, Grace Presbyterian Church (OPC), Springfield, IL (though I live in Decatur, IL)

    (Formerly Ruling Elder, Communion Presbyterian Church (ARP), Irvine, CA)
    M.A. Science and Religion, Biola University
    The Ruling Elder Blog
    LIKE The Ruling Elder on Facebook!

  2. #2
    Join Date
    Jun 2004
    Posts
    23,501
    Blog Entries
    7
    I have the revised edition and the text in my copy is identical to your quote.
    Andrew

Bookmarks

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •  
About us
The PuritanBoard exists to promote robust discussion of theology in a Confessionally Reformed context. The modern trend of short statements of faith belies the many places where the Scriptures teach with great clarity. Though our respective Reformed confessions sometimes disagree, we believe that Churches have been given the gifts of teachers and elders to lead to the unity of the faith and the result of that unity is a Confessional Church confessing together: "This is what the Scriptures teach." The Confessions are secondary to the authority of Scripture itself but they arise out of Scripture as a standard exposition of the Word of God.