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Revelation: The Lectio Continua Expository Commentary on the New Testament (Beeke) - 3 Pack

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The Lectio Continua: Expository Commentary on the New Testament

“The greatest need of the church today is the recovery of sound biblical preaching. We need preaching that faithfully explains and applies the text, courageously confronts sin, and boldly trumpets forth the sovereign majesty, law, and gospel promises of God. It is for this reason that we are pleased to publish the Revelation volume of The Lectio Continua Expository Commentary on the New Testament,a new series of expository commentaries authored by an array of seasoned pastor-scholars from various Reformed denominations on both sides of the Atlantic.” - Jon D. Payne and Joel R. Beeke, from the Series Introduction 


Are you confused by the great variety of interpretations of the book of Revelation, such as the preterist, the historicist, the futurist, the idealist, and an eclectic approach that embraces the strengths of all these? Would you like a clear understanding of various millennial approaches related to the last times?

In this book of sermons on Revelation, Joel Beeke gives you all this and much more as he preaches through Revelation in a thoroughly biblical, doctrinal, experiential, and practical way intended to comfort and mature believers, to warn the unsaved to flee to Christ for salvation, and to exalt Christ as the King of kings and only Head of His church. 

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Table of Contents:

  1. Introducing the Book of Revelation (1:1-3)
  2. A Salutation from the Throne of Heaven (1:4-8)
  3. First Vision: Christ among the Seven Candlesticks (1:9-20)
  4. Christ's Message to a Church Whose Love Has Faded (2:1-7)
  5. Christ's Message for a Suffering Church (2:8-11)
  6. Christ's Message to a Wordly Church (2:12-17)
  7. Christ's Message to an Overly Tolerant Church (2:18-29)
  8. Christ's Message to a Dying Church (3:1-6)
  9. Christ's Message to a Favored Church (3:7-13)
  10. Christ's Message to a Lukewarm Church (3:14-22)
  11. The Throne of God (4:1-11)
  12. A Scroll, a Savior, and a Song (5:1-14)
  13. Four Seals, Four Horses, Four Riders (6:1-8)
  14. Seals Five and Six: The Persecuted Church (6:9-17)
  15. Visions of the Church (7:1-8:1)
  16. Angels, Prayers, and Trumpets (8:2-13)
  17. The Woes of Demon-Commissioned Judgment (9:1-21)
  18. The Angel with the Little Scroll (10:1-11)
  19. The Church's Witness to Jesus Christ (11:1-13)
  20. The Seventh Trumpet Sounds (11:14-19)
  21. The Man-Child and Woman versus the Dragon (12:1-17)
  22. The Dragon's Helpers: The Two Beasts (13:1-18)
  23. The Lamb on Mount Zion (14:1-5)
  24. The Vision of the Three Angels (14:6-13)
  25. Earth's Final Harvest (14:14-20)
  26. Celebrating on the Sea of Glass (15:1-4)
  27. The Seven Vials of Wrath (15:5-16:21)
  28. The Mystery Woman and Babylon's Fall (17:1-18:24)
  29. Hallelujah: The Coming Lord Prepares His Bride (19:1-10)
  30. The King's Victorious Return (19:11-21)
  31. The Millennium (20:1-10)
  32. The Great White Throne (20:11-15)
  33. Utopia: Life in the World to Come (21:1-8)
  34. New Jerusalem (21:9-27)
  35. New Jerusalem's City Center (22:1-5)
  36. 'I Come Quickly' (22:6-21)

About the Author

Joel R. Beeke (PhD, Westminster Seminary) is president and professor of systematic theology and homiletics at Puritan Reformed Theological Seminary; a pastor of the Heritage Reformed Congregation in Grand Rapids, Michigan; editor of Banner of Sovereign Grace Truth; editorial director of Reformation Heritage Books; and a prolific author. 

About the Series Editors

Jon D. Payne (MTh New College, University of Edinburgh; DMin Reformed Theological Seminary) is series editor for The Lectio Continua Expository Commentary on the New Testament. He is pastor of Christ Church Presbyterian (PCA) in Charleston, South Carolina, and visiting lecturer in practical theology/homiletics at Reformed Theological Seminary, Atlanta. 

Joel R. Beeke (PhD, Westminster Seminary) is president and professor of systematic theology and homiletics at Puritan Reformed Theological Seminary; a pastor of the Heritage Reformed Congregation in Grand Rapids, Michigan; editor of Banner of Sovereign Grace Truth; editorial director of Reformation Heritage Books; and a prolific author.


“Joel Beeke’s new sermonic commentary on Revelation is one of the brightest resources I have seen to date on how we should face our perplexing future in the West: by studying afresh the triumphant Christ, whom John saw and described in the last book of the Bible. Dr. Beeke shows that the Apocalypse is not meant to be a closed, enigmatic book, for, on the contrary, through a proper interaction with it, the glory of the reigning Christ shines through. Dr. Beeke has encouraged me in this regard, and I shall be commending this volume to those in my classes and conferences. Read and rejoice!” — Douglas Kelly, professor emeritus of systematic theology at Reformed Theological Seminary, Charlotte; and author of Revelation (Christian Focus)

“The book of Revelation promises a blessing to the one who reads it, but it is one of the most challenging books of the Bible. Joel Beeke shines bright exegetical light that both illumines the book and provides pastoral warmth to the heart. With Dr. Beeke as an able guide, readers can benefit from one of Scripture’s richest feasts.” — J. V. Fesko, academic dean, professor of systematic and historical theology, Westminster Seminary California

“Dr. Beeke’s work on Revelation is a fine example of the kind of expository preaching that God has frequently chosen to bless to the salvation of sinners, the edification of saints, the strengthening of the church, and the demolition of satanic strongholds. My hope and prayer is that this sermonic commentary on Revelation will encourage preachers to also take the plunge and preach many more sermons from this much-neglected but much-needed book.” — David P. Murray, professor of Old Testament and practical theology, Puritan Reformed Theological Seminary, Grand Rapids, Michigan

Series Endorsements

“There are so many fine commentaries available today, but it’s great to have a reliable author you can turn to for solid Reformed reflections on Scripture. In this case, there are sixteen of them—friends and fellow shepherds who have given me great insight into God’s Word over the years. I’m looking forward eagerly to each one of these sermonic commentaries!” — Michael S. Horton, J. Gresham Machen Professor of Apologetics and Systematic Theology at Westminster Seminary California, host of the White Horse Inn radio show, editor-in-chief of Modern Reformation magazine

“Those of us who have promoted and practiced lectio continua expository preaching through the years eagerly await the volumes announced in The Lectio Continua Expository Commentary on the New Testament. We are equally eager to read such a series written by pastors who have practiced the method in their churches. The international and interdenominational character of the series will only add to the richness of its insights.” — T. David Gordon, professor of religion and Greek at Grove City College, author of Why Johnny Can’t Preach 

“As the history of preaching is unfolded, it becomes clear how important the orderly, systematic preaching through the Scriptures has been and why it has been a favorite homiletic approach over the centuries. One is surprised to discover how many of history’s great preachers made a regular practice of preaching through one book of the Bible after another. Origen, the first Christian preacher from whom we have any sizable collection of sermons, preached most of his sermons on the lectio continua. We find the same with John Chrysostom who is usually referred to as the greatest Christian preacher. We find the same true of Augustine as well. At the time of the Protestant Reformation, Zwingli, Calvin, Bucer, and Knox followed this system regularly, and they passed it on to the Puritans. Today, we see a real revival of lectio continua preaching. The Lectio Continua Expository Commentary on the New Testament represents a wonderful opportunity for the church to recover a truly expository pulpit.” — Hughes Oliphant Old, formerly John H. Leith Professor of Reformed Theology and Worship at Erskine Theological Seminary, author of The Reading and Preaching of the Scriptures in the Worship of the Christian Church 

“The concept behind this series is a fascinating one, and, given the list of authors, I am confident that the final product will not disappoint. This promises to be a great resource for churches seeking to know the Word of God more fully.” — Carl R. Trueman, Paul Woolley Professor of Church History, Westminster Theological Seminary, and pastor of Cornerstone Presbyterian Church (OPC), Ambler, Pennsylvania