The End Times, Again?


Product Details

$28.00  $26.04
Cascade Books
Publish Date
6.0 X 9.0 X 0.49 inches | 0.71 pounds

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About the Author

Martyn Whittock is a Licensed Lay Minister in the Church of England and taught high school history for thirty-five years. He is the author, or co-author, of fifty-three books on a variety of historical themes.


"In Whittock's excellent volume, we have a book to savor. . . . Are we living in the end times? Has there ever been an age without 'wars and the rumors of wars, ' as the Gospels warn? Whittock's first-class study helps us to reengage with some of those central questions and concerns that are common to all faiths: What time is it? Where are we going? And are we nearly there?"

--Martyn Percy, Dean of Christ Church, Oxford

"This is a nicely written, very readable, and thoroughgoing review of the centrality of 'end-times' thinking within the history of Christian thought from the Hebrew Scriptures to the present. The importance of Whittock's book lies in his demonstration that eschatology is not the sole preserve of the modern political and religious right but is, and has always been, compatible with many different religious, social, economic, and political agendas."

--Philip Almond, Professor emeritus, The University of Queensland

"Whittock writes a highly accessible and abundantly helpful account of how Christian writers through the ages have interpreted apocalyptic Scriptures. Such readings have often, but not always, led to culturally and politically divisive movements. Whittock, however, offers a hopeful vision, reminding us that Christians can remain devoted to the Scriptures and still embrace the world and its challenges."

--Glenn W. Shuck, author of Marks of the Beast: The Left Behind Novels and the Struggle for Evangelical Identity

"The End Times, Again? is truly a book for our time. It is a wonderfully well-written survey of a vast sweep of Western history and the ways in which interpretations of biblical prophecy have influenced culture, politics, religion, and even armed conflicts. . . . The book is particularly noteworthy in that it includes our post-9/11 world, Trump's MAGA movement, and the profound ways in which recent ways of recasting 'prophecy belief' are shaping our society."

--James D. Tabor, Professor of Ancient Judaism and Early Christianity, The University of North Carolina at Charlotte