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The Restitution of All Things

Israel, Christians, and the End of the Age
Narrated by: Bob Souer
Length: 7 hrs and 51 mins
5.0 out of 5 stars (1 rating)

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Summary

Did Jesus of Nazareth really intend to start a brand-new religion called Christianity? Or did he come to fulfill that which all of the Hebrew prophets had foretold since the fall of man, something the holy scriptures mysteriously call the restitution of all things?

Veteran journalist and author Joseph Farah seeks to shed light on what few sermons today teach about, few authors expound upon, and few Bible studies explore: the coming kingdom of God. This book is a primer on the Hebrew roots of the Christian faith that reveals a new appreciation of the work Jesus did on the cross and will answer such questions as why is there so much focus in the prophecy world on events leading up to the return of Jesus and so little about what follows?

Using scriptures almost exclusively as a resource, Farah will amaze most Christians with a clear picture of what the coming kingdom of God will be like. Prophetic scriptures and many others closely matching the conditions of today's world make a compelling case that we may be nearing this very special and long-prophesied time, a time of great hope but also of great deception.

This book is a deeply thought-provoking analysis of that which every Christian believer looks forward to with hope and with awe.

©2016 Joseph Farah (P)2017 Two Words Publishing, by arrangement with WND Books

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  • Edward E. Grensky
  • 17-10-17

Once saved always saved?

A book everyone should read because what a lot of Christians believe is not so, why would you cruise through this life thinking you have salvation, then when it's too late you discover you fell short. I recommend you listen to or read this book and then pick up that dusty Bible and reread it like your eternal life depended on it.

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  • Fanen
  • 29-08-20

All I hear is Law, Law, Law

Just started this book and the fact he keeps highlighting the need for a so called observance to the Law, yet fails to discern the meaning of Jesus words in Matt 5:17, “I have come to FULFILL the law” is quite shocking. I mean, if your debt is FULFILL-ed, do you still need to pay it? He also uses Matt 7:13, referring to the narrow and the wide gate, yet fails to discern that the narrow gate is actually the person of Jesus, and the wide gate is everyone else claiming to have solution’s to life. Apostle’s Paul clearly addresses the Law issue in Galatians.

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  • Hank
  • 04-05-18

thought provoking but ...

He definitely raises some interesting questions about Jesus not discouraging those from practicing the law. Lots of the implications for Gentile Christians today are left open for exploration which was his aim...to get readers to do this exercise themselves...so mission accomplished. He agrees that salvation is by grace through faith but adds that this does not necessarily mean the law is obsolete. The undertones of being saved by works throughout the book are hard to ignore. I would suggest Joel Richardson's " when a Jew rules the world" covers some of the more important issues regarding the Jewish centric nature of the Holy scriptures.

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  • Jerryswife
  • 04-11-18

Seventh day Adventist?

This book pushes the law He uses the king James version, or something like it which makes it more difficult to understand for some people Stopped listening in the 4 th chapter Returning. .