almediah.fr
» » Midnight Cry

Download Midnight Cry eBook

by Francis D. Nichol

Download Midnight Cry eBook
ISBN:
1572581468
Author:
Francis D. Nichol
Language:
English
Publisher:
TEACH Services, Inc (November 1, 1994)
Pages:
560 pages
EPUB book:
1987 kb
FB2 book:
1190 kb
DJVU:
1924 kb
Other formats
rtf mbr doc lrf
Rating:
4.7
Votes:
925


The Midnight Cry. by. Francis D. Nichol. author: Francis D. Nichol d. ate.

The Midnight Cry. te: 2004-05-14 d. citation: 1945 d. dentifier: RMSC, IIIT-H d. dentifier. origpath: 2 d. copyno: 1 d.

See if your friends have read any of Francis D. Nichol's books. Nichol’s Followers. None yet. Nichol’s books. Answers to Objections: An Examination of the Major Objections Raised Against the Teachigns of Seventh-Day Adventists.

In 1965, Walter Martin described him as "the most able Adventist apologist.

The book is based on original sources, William Miller's correspondence, contemporaneous books, pamphlets, journals, newspapers. The first half is devoted to the history of the movement, and the second half to an examination of charges made against the Advent believers, such as that they wore ascension robes, that the Millerite preaching filled the asylums, and so forth. This work gives a detailed history and defense of the Advent Movement of the 1840's known as Millerism, the movement from which the Seventh-day Adventist denomination sprang.

Nichol was a prolific author and wrote several works including "Answers to Objections" (1932/1952) and "The Midnight Cry" (1944).

Chicago Distribution Center.

Showing 8 of 8 results that match your query. Sold & Shipped by Books Direct. Product - The Midnight Cry. Product Image. The Midnight Cry. Price. Free store pickup.

Nichol was a prolific author and wrote several works including Answers to Objections (1932/1952) and The Midnight Cry (1944).

This work gives a detailed history and defense of the Advent Movement of the 1840's known as Millerism, the movement from which the Seventh-day Adventist denomination sprang. The book is based on original sources, William Miller's correspondence, contemporaneous books, pamphlets, journals, newspapers. The first half is devoted to the history of the movement, and the second half to an examination of charges made against the Advent believers, such as that they wore ascension robes, that the Millerite preaching filled the asylums, and so forth.
  • Fordredor
This exhaustive volumne contains 560 pages including the index. It traces the biography of William Miller, a Calvinist Baptist preacher who calculated the time of the return of Christ to be "around the year 1843". It covers the movement of Bible study of prophecies, especially the 2300 day prophecy found in the book of Daniel. John Wesley a generation earlier expressed his belief that the Second Coming would occur about 1836. Miller met opposition from mainline ministers who preached a postmellialism in contrast to Miller's premillialism. Most importantly Nichol exposes false newspaper reports that have been used to form the narrative regarding the Millerite Movement. He address the false allegations that Miller and his followers ingaged in fanatical practices, fell victim to insanity, suicide, and murder, and wore ascension robes in the following chapters:
21. Did the Millerites Indulge in Fanatical Practices?
22. Was Fanaticism Rampant in October, 1844
23. Did Milleris Cause Insanity, Suicide, and Murder?
24. Old Asylum Records Offer Furhter Testimony
25. Did the Millerites Wear Ascension Robes?
26. Tracing the Robe Story Through the Years
27. The Robe Story in Twentieth Century Dress
28. Did the Millerites Set Forth Strange, New Beliefs?
Although this book was originally published in 1944, mainline ministers and theologians still spread false information about the Millerites. A Calvinist Baptist who is president of a well-known seminary is currently on YouTube declaring: "One of the problems is we have the intellectual embarrassment of the church of finding that there were people in the nineteenth century who sold everything and sat on top of their rooftops wearing white robes believing that Jesus was coming--the Millerites--on a specific day in the nineteenth century. That didn't happen. If the vague pronoun "that" referred to the Second Comming and to the false allegations about the Millerites, the president was correct. If he referred only to the Second Comming, he was also correct. But I suspected that he meant that the allegations about ascension robes was correct. I sent him a copy of this book and explained that he had no need to be embarrassed about the church. He has not responded.
  • Āłł_Ÿøūrš
This book is great for anyone interested in reading and researching the Millerite movement and the formation of the Seventh Day Adventist Church. In my own experience, a lack of study has been done on Hiram Edson, but this book explosive his visions and revelations leading up to the formation of the Seventh Day Adventist Church. It's full of excerpts from primary sources that explain the author's arguments and point of view. Would highly recommend!
  • Anasius
I was not expecting a photo copy of the book, thought it would be a well kept original. This is an ok copy, am reading it now.
  • caster
Another excellent work from the pen of Francis David Nichol in defense of the Millerite movement, and Seventh-day Adventisms roots. Will leave critics scratching their heads and asking, "where were all the mass suicides and abundance of fanatical behaviour?" A myth that has been perpetuated for far too long. Even "Kingdom of the Cults" author Walter Martin had to change his thinking concerning such, after his reading of this book. Well researched and documented.