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End Time Delusions: The Rapture, the Antichrist, Israel, and the End of the World Paperback – January 1, 2005

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Editorial Reviews

Review

"End Time Delusions is destined to explode like a bomb on the playground of Bible prophecy writing!" ----Dr. Charles H. Roberts, Reformed Presbyterian Minister, New York

"I loved End Time Delusions and believe it reveals an angle of doctrine many have yet to hear and understand." ----Nancy Dominquez, Pentecostal evangelist, Brooklyn, New York

"End Time Delusions does a fantastic job of expressing what I have believed for years!" ----Pastor Ed Nichols Newberg Church of the Nazarene

Book Description

Will Christians vanish in a rapture? Will seven years of apocalyptic terror overtake those left behind? Will one future Mr. Diabolical -- the antichrist -- rise to control the world? Will he enter a rebuilt Jewish temple, claiming to be God? Will Earth's nations attack Israel at Armageddon? Best-selling books like Left Behind and popular apocalyptic movies predict such things. Are they correct? No area of Christianity has been subject to more misguided interpretation than prophecy. Millions of Christians sense we are nearing Jesus Christ's return. Yet when it comes to what the majority thinks will happen during Earth's last days, and what the Bible actually says will occur, the difference is seismic. With clarity and biblical accuracy, End Time Delusions exposes massive errors now flooding through media and in much of today's sensational prophecy writing. This book closely examines tightly meshed yet speculative theories about the rapture, seven-year tribulation, antichrist, and the modern Jewishstate. This book is no novelty. Buttressed with solid teachings from many of Christianity's most illustrious scholars, it lets the Bible speak for itself about the past, present, and future.
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 224 pages
  • Publisher: Treasure House (January 1, 2005)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0768429609
  • ISBN-13: 978-0768429602
  • Product Dimensions: 6 x 0.5 x 9 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 12.8 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (66 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #409,441 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author

A Jewish Christian from Los Angeles, Steve Wohlberg is the Speaker/Director of White Horse Media and the host of His Voice Today radio and television broadcasts (see www.hisvoicetoday.com). The author of over 30 books, he's been a guest on over 500 radio and television shows, has appeared in three History Channel documentaries (Secrets of the Seven Seals; Armageddon Battle Plan; Strange Rituals), one National Geographic International documentary (Animal Armageddon), and has spoken by special invitation inside the Pentagon and U.S. Senate. He lives in Priest River, Idaho, with his wife, Kristin, and their two children, Seth Michael and Abigail Rose. His website is http://www.whitehorsemedia.com.

To view most of Steve Wohlberg's videos, visit http://www.youtube.com/whitehorsemedia.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

80 of 90 people found the following review helpful By Harold McFarland HALL OF FAMEVINE VOICE on April 21, 2004
Format: Paperback
Based on the popularity of various books and ministers these days you would think that everyone is on the same page when it comes to the basics of the end times. The sequence is pretty straight forward - rapture, seven years of tribulation, Christ's second coming, establishment of God's kingdom on earth. While that seems to be the program that sells the most books, it is not the only opinion on the end times. Some people believe the rapture will come before the tribulation, others that it will come half way through the tribulation, others that it will occur at the end of the tribulation, and still others that there will be no rapture at all.
Why all the different opinions? Prophecy is open to various interpretations. In "End Time Delusions" author Steve Wohlberg provides a solid and convincing case for questioning if there will be a rapture as it is traditionally taught. He also discussed exactly what the tribulation is, the problem of the antichrist, Christ's second coming, and various other ideologies related to the end times. Throughout the book he points out that for the first century and a half or so nobody interpreted the rapture or tribulation the way it is done now. That is not to say they did not consider end times events the way it is taught today. Quite the opposite, some of the early church fathers that he quotes point out why they believe the way they do and why other beliefs are in error. These beliefs that they considered erroneous include concepts like a pre-tribulation rapture.
This book is important because it provides a logical explanation of an alternative view of prophecy. Well organized and well-presented, "End Times Delusions" is a solid argument against the mainstream position on the end times and a recommended read to anyone who wants to understand alternative theories.
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25 of 29 people found the following review helpful By Janice A. Obrien on June 9, 2007
Format: Paperback
This is an important book on the endtimes, offering a cohesive theory which I believe is more true to scripture than the predominant dispensational view. Steve Wohlberg did an excellent job explaining the historicist view in a logical, sequential manner. The result is a page-turning, easy to understand book that will provide many "light-bulb" insights. His teaching on the 70 weeks of Daniel (that they were over around 34 A.D. and that the time period was a last chance for Israel to stay true to God in order to continue to enjoy His divine favor as a nation) are very persuasive. If he is correct, and I believe he is, the future tribulation will not be a circumscribed period of 7 years like most people think.

I have read quite a few eschatology books in the last year in order to better discern and discuss the end times with a relative who is very focused on this now. This book was the best I have read, although The Apocalypse Code by Hank Hanegraff, and A case for Amillenialism by Kim Riddlebarger were also excellent. Even though The Apocalypse Code is from a partial preterist viewpoint, it corroborates a lot of the information in End Time Delusions (especially if you believe that there will be dual or multiple fulfillments of prophecies), as does A Case for Amillenialism. Both A Case for Amillenialism and End Time Delusions look to the New Testament for the interpretation of the Old. Many NT passages explain how OT passages were fulfilled in Christ, which the dispensational view seems to ignore or outright contradict. I initially avoided Mr. Wohlberg's book because of its historicist view, as Vern Poythress, in The Returning King, stated that it was the least credible of the four endtime views. I changed my mind after viewing the DVD, Messages from Heaven.
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31 of 38 people found the following review helpful By H. L. Nigro on November 19, 2005
Format: Paperback
This is a good introduction for those who are interested in a comprehensive, but not in-depth, review of the historicist view. Wohlberg covers a lot of ground in 200 pages, so he does not look at alternative interpretations of passages or examine potential textual difficulties. He simply presents the interpretation as he sees it. This is appropriate to the book's intended audience, however, which appears to be a popular audience, not a scholarly one.

The book is, unfortunately, light on what I consider to be the most difficult interpretations - namely, the trumpets and bowls of Revelation - but so are most historicist books I've reviewed recently.

In terms of style, this book is well written. Wohlberg is, however, fond of complementing his arguments with elaborate and sensational phrases such as "earthshattering" and "bombshell," which can be repeated several times in a single chapter. Several times, he compares his arguments to the iceberg that sunk the Titanic (futurism). This kind of self-congratulation gets old very quickly, and it is irritating and distracting in an otherwise professional presentation.

The most disturbing aspect of Wolberg's presentation, however, is that he presents historicism, not only as the preferred view, but the only interpretation leading to life. He regularly ties futurism and preterism to the spirit of antichrist and leading, using his own words, "potentially, to hell." This belief is based on the standard historicist interpretation that the papal system is the Antichrist of prophecy, and that the school of futurism was invented by - and, thus, is wholly a deception of - this system.
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