What is the “day of the lord”?

Posted by Ricky Grimsley in Facebook's Pentecostal Theology Group View the Original Post

What is the “day of the lord”?

17 Comments

  • Reply December 25, 2015

    Ricky Grimsley

    ???

  • Reply December 25, 2015

    Wahyu

    It will be terrible

  • Reply December 26, 2015

    Wahyu

    Not a one day event. But rather a time of God revealing himself

  • Reply December 26, 2015

    Charles Page

    I believe it references the day of our personal death. Our death is an appointment with God and our judgement. It is a day in time and not outside time.

  • Reply December 26, 2015

    Emily Rose

    Strength

  • Reply December 6, 2017

    Varnel Watson

    For the great day of their wrath has come, and who is able to stand’” (Revelation 6:16-17)?

    Pre-wrath claims that the aorist, active, indicative, verb –elthen (has come) indicates a future coming of the wrath mentioned in verse 17. Obvioyslt aorist reflects either a past tense – meaning there is wrath during the great tribulation. We can tell by how John uses the verb in other passages of Revelation, especially in similar situations. John always uses it as past tense.

    Or in short Revelation 6 tells us there is wrath of God before 2nd half of the Tribulation and the day of the lord comes in Rev 6 which is in the 1st half of the Tribulation To this argument pre-wrath cant answer anything and are just silent Perhaps reflecting on their 1/2 hour of silence in heaven

  • Reply December 31, 2017

    Varnel Watson

    any day in which Jesus is Lord Ricky Grimsley

  • Reply December 31, 2017

    Dan Irving

    Here is a much better chart.

  • Reply December 31, 2017

    Jeanette Elizondo

    We use this chart !!! GOOD INFO !!!

  • Reply December 31, 2017

    Ricky Grimsley

    No the day of the lord is when God pours out his wrath.

  • Reply January 1, 2018

    Varnel Watson

    Not true Ricky John saw him on the day of the lord in Rev 1. No wrath was poured on that day as far as John and the Bible is concerned

  • Reply January 1, 2018

    Ricky Grimsley

    Lol seriously

  • Reply January 1, 2018

    Ricky Grimsley

    He was in the spirit on the lord’s day meaning sunday. Not the “day of the lord”

  • Reply January 1, 2018

    Varnel Watson

    The Greek is the same in both instances. Word Sunday is not in the text. Are you saying the Lord will return on a Sunday?

  • Reply January 2, 2018

    Grover Katzmarek Sr

    Its has two meanings. Although one Lords Day the day of worship, then the day of the last trump

  • Reply January 2, 2018

    Varnel Watson

    hm not according to the Greek John uses in Revelation

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