Listen free for 30 days

Prophets to the Southern Kingdom: Joel, Micah, Zephaniah, and Habakkuk

Narrated by: Chuck Missler
Length: 26 hrs and 8 mins
1 out of 5 stars (1 rating)

£7.99/month after 30 days. Cancel anytime

Summary

Prophets to the Southern Kingdom is Chuck's commentary on the books of Joel, Micah, Zephaniah, and Habakkuk.

The prophets to the southern kingdom spoke many promises of Israel's return to the land, Christ's second coming, and the overall timeline, from Babylon all the way through the millennium. In a time of great turmoil, these men focused on the hope of the coming Messiah and his kingdom. 

The book of Joel is a neglected book among Bible scholars. It's an important book because it records Israel's place in God's program: from Babylon all the way through the millennium. Micah's message was heeded, repentance followed, and disaster was postponed for a century. Here was a prophet that changed history! One man can make a difference. Both Zephaniah and Jeremiah prophesied to a politically prospering people of coming judgment. Habakkuk means to embrace. Habakkuk's main theme is God's consistency with himself in view of permitted evil. Why do bad things happen to good people? Habakkuk is among the last of the minor prophets to preach in Judah before the Babylonian captivity.

©2002 Koinonia House (P)2019 Koinonia House

What members say

Average customer ratings

Overall

  • 1 out of 5 stars
  • 5 Stars
    0
  • 4 Stars
    0
  • 3 Stars
    0
  • 2 Stars
    0
  • 1 Stars
    1

Performance

  • 1 out of 5 stars
  • 5 Stars
    0
  • 4 Stars
    0
  • 3 Stars
    0
  • 2 Stars
    0
  • 1 Stars
    1

Story

  • 1 out of 5 stars
  • 5 Stars
    0
  • 4 Stars
    0
  • 3 Stars
    0
  • 2 Stars
    0
  • 1 Stars
    1

Reviews - Please select the tabs below to change the source of reviews.

Sort by:
  • Overall
    1 out of 5 stars
  • Performance
    1 out of 5 stars
  • Story
    1 out of 5 stars

Disappointing

1. Overall : audio quality leaves a lot to be desired. 2, This is poor exegesis. Little history with a lot of futuristic allegory. 3. It misses any review of the historical context (as required by good theology) and concentrates on the narrow premillenialist view of the Speaker.