A man named Anava discovers a light in a cave that he is exploring, and has an encounter with the Creator. The revelation he receives sends him on a mission to bring light to others. This is a novel designed to teach biblical principles.
This is the sequel to Light from the Crack. In this sequel, we go back in time to ancient Israel just before the start of the Philistine captivity to talk to the twelve princes of the tribes, Eli, Boaz, and others who lived at that time. I give them a message about freedom and how to avoid captivity.
This is the third book in The Anava Chronicles, focusing on the main theme of Divine Provision. We go back in time to Israel during their Philistine captivity to interact with Samson and Samuel, first when the boys are five years old, and then again when they are twenty. We keep the feast of Tabernacles at Shiloh with Rephah's family and Samuel, showing the connection between the seven main speeches of Moses and the first seven miracle-signs in the book of John.
Samson's ministry as a judge was both colorful and tragic. This novel will teach you much about the religion of the Philistines and how their beliefs intertwined with the story of Samson. This novel covers the last 20 years of the Philistine captivity.
Most of modern prophecy teaching has as its foundation the 70th week of Daniel. Many teach that God stopped His "clock" and pushed the 70th week into the future in order to establish an "Age of Grace" for "Gentiles." It is often taught that the 70th week will begin with the Rapture, the rise of an Antichrist, the beginning of the Tribulation, and the fulfillment of most of the book of Revelation. All of these teachings are based upon an incorrect understanding of history. This book reconstructs the foundations of history and shows how prophecy teaching must be modified to fit the history.
The Bible says that every knee will bow to Jesus Christ and that God has committed to Jesus all judgment. How will God accomplish this purpose? Will He do this by refusing to judge mankind for sin? Or will He do it through His judgments? This booklet shows the difference between Universalism, which denies all divine judgment, and Restorationism, which teaches that the judgments of the law are corrective and restorative.
This book devotes a separate chapter to each of the words translated "hell" in the New Testament: Tartarus, Gehenna, and Hades. It also deals with the biblical nature of the "lake of fire" and its duration as "eonian." It concludes with a historical chapter, showing what many of the early Christian fathers believed about divine judgment and how it was restorative, rather than destructive.
30 pages. In Romans 2:28, 29 Paul tells us who IS a Jew and who is NOT a Jew. God's answer to this question cannot be obtained by looking at one's genetics, but by the lawful requirements of citizenship in a tribe of Israel. This shows how those Jews who accepted Christ and all others who accept Him as King-Messiah have legally joined the tribe of Judah and are thus "Jews". On the other hand, those who have rejected Him are NOT Jews at all, because they have revolted against the King of Judah and have forfeited their citizenship in Judah.
This 60-page book is a natural sequel to the book, "Who is a Jew?" It traces the natural Israelites (i.e., ex-Israelites of the dispersion) from Israel to Assyria and on into Europe and other parts of the world. However, it also shows that being an Israelite is a matter of lawful citizenship. To become a citizen of Israel requires accepting Jesus Christ as the Birthright Holder of Joseph in His second coming. In other words, one must be an overcomer to be an Israelite. This was how Jacob received the name "Israel" at the beginning.
If men receive their "eternal rewards" when they die, then what is the purpose of resurrection? The answer depends upon whether one holds the Greek or the Hebrew view of creation. The Purpose of Resurrection introduces the concept of resurrection itself, along with the difference between the two resurrections (barley and wheat companies). First of a three part series.
The second part of the series, The Barley Overcomers is an in depth study of events in the Bible that occurred at the time of the barley harvest (wave-sheaf offering). We find that barley is always associated with the overcomers, life, the first resurrection, and coming into Sonship at the feast of Tabernacles.
The third part of the series, The Wheat and Asses of Pentecost deals mainly with Old Testament pentecostal types and shadows. Whenever wheat or asses are mentioned in the Bible, we know that it is a story dealing in some way with the anointing of Pentecost. By these examples, the Scriptures exhort us to move beyond Pentecost in our experience and knowledge of God, and move into the realm of Tabernacles and Sonship.