Notes on the Apocalypse
Bottom of the Hill Publishing, 2012 - 186 pages
The Apocalypse is one of the most sublime and wonderful dramatic exhibitions presented for human contemplation. Internal evidence concurs with authentic history, in demonstrating to the devout and intelligent reader, its divine origin. God, angels and men, are the principal actors. Men's natural curiosity may find entertainment in this book; and from no higher principle, many have doubtless been prompted to attempt a discovery of its mysterious contents. What is true, however, of supernatural revelation in general, is equally true of this book: -"The natural man receiveth not the things of the Spirit of God, neither can he know them, because they are spiritually discerned." David Steele, Sr. was a Reformed Presbyterian or Covenanter minister born in Upper Creevagh, Donegal, Ireland. His father was a fourth-generation descendant of Capt. John Steel of Lesmahagow, Lanarkshire, Scotland, a local leader in the Covenanter uprising of 1679. Next to the Bible, Steele claimed the greatest impression made on him, in his youth, was Thomas Boston's Four-fold State of Man and A Cloud of witnesses for the royal prerogatives of Jesus Christ. He spent most of his life visiting those who adhered to the "good old way," ministering to them.
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