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“Hamilton has done his homework—and numerous footnotes reveal his scholarship—but he keeps the plot moving as he focuses on the pastoral duty of preaching the book. When exegeting difficult texts he presents the best case for differing viewpoints and then argues persuasively for his, all with an eye on preaching. Pastors will find here an inspiring foundation to craft their own sermons (and check their work), and laypeople will discover a pastoral guide through the minefield that is Revelation. Do you have a question about a passage in Revelation? Look here first.”
—Michael Wittmer, Professor of Systematic and Historical Theology, Cornerstone University
“In a day when most preachers appear to be terrified by the prospects of preaching any text beyond the third chapter of the Apocalypse, I find Dr. James Hamilton’s Revelation: The Spirit Speaks to the Churches to be an oasis in the wilderness. Though my own interpretation of the book is light years removed from that of Professor Hamilton, the purity of his love for Christ, for his church, and for the Word of God makes every page a delight to read regardless of his eschatological position.”
—Paige Patterson, President, Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary
James M. Hamilton Jr. (PhD, The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary) is professor of biblical theology at The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary and preaching pastor at Kenwood Baptist Church. He is the author of God's Glory in Salvation through Judgment and the Revelation volume in the Preaching the Word commentary series.
R. Kent Hughes (DMin, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School) is senior pastor emeritus of College Church in Wheaton, Illinois. He has authored numerous books for Crossway, including Disciplines of a Godly Man, and is the series editor and a contributor to the popular Preaching the Word series. Hughes is also a founder of the Charles Simeon Trust, which conducts expository preaching conferences throughout North America and worldwide. He now lives on the West Coast with his wife, Barbara, and is the father of four and grandfather of an ever-increasing number of grandchildren.
There is no other book that has been the subject of the most fanciful interpretations than the book of Revelation.
While it could serve as a commentary and do a very good job it is actually a collection of sermons that Hamilton preached at his church.
Dr. James Hamilton does not disappoint in this recent installment of the Preaching the Word commentary series edited by R. Kent Hughes.
Professor Hamilton gives us more than a commentary. He is faithful to the text but does not fail to engage the reader in personal reflection and application upon understanding what... Read morePublished 1 month ago by Rick
This is the best book on Revelation I've ever read! It's a must have for anyone wanting an easy to understand guide to the book of Revelation.Published 16 months ago by Chris Brown
The apostle Paul once wrote to young Timothy, "All Scripture is breathed out by God and profitable for teaching, for reproof, for correction, and for training in righteousness" (2... Read morePublished 22 months ago by David Norman
I do not envy the man who attempts to write a commentary on the book of Revelation. It is a tough book to preach, let alone write a commentary on. Read morePublished on April 16, 2012 by Resolved For Christ Blog
Dr. James Hamilton does not disappoint in this recent installment of the Preaching the Word commentary series edited by R. Kent Hughes. I was hoping that Dr. Read morePublished on April 3, 2012 by Richard Hogaboam
Have you been frustrated to find a balanced commentary on the book of Revelation? I find that commentaries on Revelation fall into two camps. One falls into academic commentary. Read morePublished on March 17, 2012 by SunnyB
I got a copy of James M. Hamilton Jr.'s Revelation: The Spirit Speaks to the Churches. This commentary is part of the "Preaching the Word" series, edited by R. Kent Hughes. Read morePublished on March 9, 2012 by Luke Geraty
I'll never forget the image. There was an all-white room - walls, floor and ceiling. The brightness of the white room was in stark contrast to the central feature: a guillotine. Read morePublished on March 5, 2012 by Jacob Sweeney
There is no other book that has been the subject of the most fanciful interpretations than the book of Revelation. Read morePublished on February 23, 2012 by Life Long Reader