Hear This, You Dastards!

You villains and you dastards, who bow down to Baal and think we, God’s people, ought to bow to you–hear this!

We will not bow to you, nor to your idols made with human hands, nor to your state, nor to your so-called science, nor to the assorted inanities that you hold up as “truths.”

Our God Jehovah made the heavens and the earth, and sent Jesus Christ, His Son, to be our Savior.

Today you run wild, today you think to eat our flesh and bones. But when our awesome God turns His judgment on you, no one will be able to find you anymore at all. You will have no place in His Kingdom, no place anywhere at all.

And we will forget you ever existed.

5 comments on “Hear This, You Dastards!

  1. He will!

    “Down through the ages, the Church knew she would be victorious in changing the world with the help of the Holy Spirit. Believers knew there would be trouble, persecution, and death for many of them; but they also knew they would overcome in the end! Not just victory in eternity (Psalms 78:69, 93:1, 96:10, 104:5, 119:90; Eccl. 1:4; Eph. 3:21) but victory on earth, taking the Gospel worldwide to fashion the kingdom of our Lord….
    …John Eidsmoe, in his book, Christianity and the Constitution, says “Postmillennialism was the predominant eschatology of the 1600s, 1700s, and early 1800s.”3 According to Eidsmoe, postmillennial eschatology “… assumed an upward direction of history–God was using believers to prepare the world for the return of Christ.”4 This was the eschatology adopted by most Puritans…
    Protestant theologian Philip Schaff completed his eight-volume set, History of the Christian Church, sometime before 1893—just as the pessimistic tentacles of Dispensationalism started to strangle the expected burgeoning of the kingdom of Christ here on earth. Schaff wrote with the belief prevalent in his day that Christ’s kingdom would continue to grow and change the world…
    This victorious theme is also apparent in many of the hymns written in the past. “Joy to the World” celebrates victory and dominion of Christ’s kingdom here on earth. This hymn, written by Isaac Watts, comes from a paraphrase of Psalm 98, verses 4 through 9…
    “Onward Christian Soldiers” is another song of victory and dominion. Christ’s Church will conquer until all is placed at His feet! In this hymn, Satan and his kingdom are defeated and forced to flee! Christ and His soldiers press on to victory until all is the Lord’s. However, incredible as it seems, Dispensationalists have it completely backward. They have the Church and Christ’s kingdom fleeing, rather than securing victory…
    The theme of victory is found throughout the Old Testament (Gen. 1:28; Isa. 9:6, 11:4; Dan. 2:44), especially in the Book of Psalms (Psalms 2:8–9, 9:17, 22:27–31, 37:9,11, 47:2–4, 66:3–4, 67:1–7, 72:8,17, 86:9, 89:27–29, 36, 102:15, 110:1). It is also found in the New Testament. In I Cor. 15:24–25, we read: “Then cometh the end, when he shall have delivered up the kingdom to God, even the Father; when he shall have put down all rule and all authority and power. For he must reign, till he hath put all enemies under his feet.”…
    The theme of dominion (and the fervent belief this world will become the kingdom of our Lord) is all through the Bible. “But this man, after he had offered one sacrifice for sins for ever, sat down on the right hand of God; From henceforth expecting till his enemies be made his footstool” (Heb. 10:12–13). “The LORD said unto my LORD, Sit thou on my right hand, Until I make thy foes thy footstool” (Acts 2:34–35). “And he shall reign over the house of Jacob for ever; and of his kingdom there shall be no end” (Luke 1:33; see also Matt. 13:24–32)…”

    – “Israel, Rapture, Tribulation” –

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