Jesus is Coming Back Very Soon. Shortly after the Rapture! 




The vast majority of those self-identified as Christians look forward to the Second Coming of Jesus Christ. However, across the many denominations, the details of Christ's second coming are somewhat diverse. Few dare to claim complete and authoritative interpretation of the typically symbolic and prophetic biblical sources. What is commonly accepted is that he is to return to judge the world and to establish the Kingdom of God, in other words to fulfill the rest of Messianic prophecy. Some mainstream Christians may also form their own ideas of how and where it will happen, but recognize that such information is not important and is not essential to receiving "salvation". 

Question: Do you believe Jesus Christ will return?

Answer: "Yes, Jesus is Coming Soon"

- The Universe

Question: Do you know what He is coming for?
Answer: Matt 10:34
"Do not think that I have come to bring peace on earth; I have not come to bring peace, but a sword." - Jesus Christ

Question: Do you know what your supposed to do?
Answer: "Don't be afraid, be ready!"
- John Ashcroft

Question: Where can I learn about the 2nd coming of Jesus Christ?
- Addison B. Bachman

Jesus is Coming Soon

The Second Coming or Last Coming refers to the Christian and Islamic belief in the coming or return of Jesus Christ to fulfill Messianic prophecy, such as the resurrection of the dead, last judgment and full establishment of the Kingdom of God (also called the "Reign of God"), including the Messianic Age.




As Jesus was sitting on the Mount of Olives, the disciples came to him privately. "Tell us," they said, "when will this happen, and what will be the sign of your coming and of the end of the age?" So when you see standing in the holy place 'the abomination that causes desolation,' spoken of through the prophet Daniel—let the reader understand—then let those who are in Judea flee to the mountains. Let no one on the roof of his house go down to take anything out of the house. Pray that your flight will not take place in winter or on the Sabbath. For then there will be great distress, unequaled from the beginning of the world until now—and never to be equaled again. Immediately after the distress of those days the sun will be darkened, and the moon will not give its light; the stars will fall from the sky, and the heavenly bodies will be shaken. At that time the sign of the Son of Man will appear in the sky, and all the nations of the earth will mourn. They will see the Son of Man coming on the clouds of the sky, with power and great glory. Even so, when you see all these things, you know that it is near, right at the door. I tell you the truth, this generation will certainly not pass away until all these things have happened. – Matthew 24:1-34, Mark 13:1-30, Luke 21:5-32

Both Matthew and Luke also include the statement:

This generation (γενεά) will not pass away until all these things have taken place. – Matthew 24:34, Mark 13:30, Luke 21:32

The Bauer lexicon (since updated by Arndt and Gingrich) of Koine Greek states that γενεά (genea) means “the sum total of those born at the same time, expanded to include all those living at a given time. Generation, contemporaries.” Robinson's Greek & English Lexicon states that γενεά(genea) means: "The interval of time between father & son... from thirty to forty years those living in any one period; this present generation."

According to Dr. William L. Lane, author of the 2 volume Hebrews commentary in the Word Biblical series and the Mark commentary in the New International Commentary series

The significance of the temporal reference has been debated, but in Mark ‘this generation’ clearly designates the contemporaries of Jesus. [Mark 8:12] [8:38] [9:19] There is no consideration from the context which lends support to any other proposal. Jesus solemnly affirms that the generation contemporary with his disciples will witness the fulfillment of his prophetic word, culminating in the destruction of Jerusalem and the dismantling of the Temple.

Some such as Jerome interpret the phrase "this generation" to mean lifetime of the Jewish race; however, if Jesus meant "race" he would have used genos (race) not genea (generation). Others such as Hal Lindsey see it applying to a generation of future readers rather than the generation of people Jesus was addressing within the narrative. Origen and Chrysostom refer it to all Christian believers.

In the epistles, it has been suggested that 1 Thess. 5:1-11 is a post-Pauline insertion that serves as an apologetic correction to Paul's imminent expectation of the second coming in 1 Thess. 4:13-18.

According to the Lord's own word, we tell you that we who are still alive, who are left till the coming of the Lord, will certainly not precede those who have fallen asleep. For the Lord himself will come down from heaven, with a loud command, with the voice of the archangel and with the trumpet call of God, and the dead in Christ will rise first. After that, we who are still alive and are left will be caught up together with them in the clouds to meet the Lord in the air. And so we will be with the Lord forever. – 1 Thess. 4:15-17

The 2nd Coming Of Jesus

The phrase Second Coming is not used in the Bible. It comes from the life or incarnation of Jesus of Nazareth as being his first coming to earth. Some Christians refer to the Second Coming as the last coming because of scripture referring to him as being the "First and the Last," "The Beginning and End," "The Alpha to Omega."[6] and others do not define it by number, highlighting Christ's coming as an ongoing process.

The Greek word parousia is used in the Bible 24 times. The Thayer's Lexicon definition gives the first meaning as presence, and includes this information: "In the N.T. especially of the advent, i.e., the future, visible, return from heaven of Jesus, the Messiah, to raise the dead, hold the last judgment, and set up formally and gloriously the kingdom of God." According to the Bauer lexicon: "of Christ, and nearly always of his Messianic Advent in glory to judge the world at the end of this age."

Jesus Christ, the Son of Man

In the Bible, the synoptic Gospels contain several examples of Jesus referring to himself as the Son of Man or talking about the climactic role of the Son of Man coming (often in "glory" or in "his kingdom") and Jesus' own impending suffering and execution, and similar persecution of his disciples; the apocalyptic chapters set on the Mount of Olives called the Olivet discourse and The Sheep and the Goats or "Judgement of the Nations"; and again when he was on trial before the Jewish high priests; and the "Twelve thrones of judgment.". Daniel 7:13-14 refers to a "human one" who will come on the clouds in "glory" and in "his kingdom" and be given dominion to establish the Kingdom of God on earth. This is presented as the eschaton and an end of the world:

As I watched in the night visions, I saw one like a human being coming with the clouds of heaven. And he came to the Ancient One and was presented before him. To him was given dominion and glory and kingship, that all peoples, nations, and languages should serve him. His dominion is an everlasting dominion that shall not pass away, and his kingship is one that shall never be destroyed. – Daniel 7:13-14 NRSV

In the Gospel of John Jesus also employs the image of the Son of Man when talking about "the last day" John 6:39-54. Here it is linked with "being raised up"—the resurrection of the dead. A theme reinforced in 11:24 where Martha describes Jesus' coming both in terms of resurrection and as an ongoing process, and in 14:3 where Jesus says "I will come again" so his disciples may live with him in his Father's house.


In the gospels Jesus often referred to the Kingdom of God being right "at hand" and "these things"—including the Son of Man's coming in his kingdom—occurring with immediacy to his listeners, i.e., immediately after the destruction of Jerusalem in 70 C.E. (referred to as abomination of desolation in Matthew 24:15).

But when they persecute you in this city, flee ye into another: for verily I say unto you, 'Ye shall not have gone over the cities of Israel', till the Son of man be come. – Matthew 10:23

Truly I say to you, there are some of those who are standing here who shall not taste death until they see the Son of Man coming in his kingdom. – Matthew 16:28, Mark 9:1, Luke 9:27 Jesus left the temple and was walking away when his disciples came up to him to call his attention to its buildings. "Do you see all these things?" he asked. "I tell you the truth, not one stone here will be left on another; every one will be thrown down."


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