Book of Revelation: Classic Commentaries and Studies - Collection 1 (16 vols)
An extensive collection of commentaries and studies on the Book of Revelation, from well-known scholars such as E. W. Hengstenberg, Moses Stuart, Joseph Seiss, R. C. Trench, Charles Ryrie, and many others.
Biblesoft is pleased to offer this valuable 16-volume collection of Classic Commentaries and Studies on the Book of Revelation—written by a dozen distinguished scholars and commentators, over a period of 300 years, and from a diverse range of interpretive approaches. A number of these titles have previously been made available in other collections (check product listings by author, etc); those marked with an asterisk (*) below are included as part of our Eschatology and Bible Prophecy Study Collection.
Here are the titles in this collection:
Joseph Mede, A Key to the Apocalypse*—this famous work, referenced by nearly all subsequent commentators, was originally published in Latin (in 1627-32), before translated in English in 1650.
Moses Stuart, Commentary on the Apocalypse (2 vols., 1845)—this landmark commentary is one of the first modern critical-exegetical works on Revelation (in English)
E. W. Hengstenberg, The Revelation of John* (2 vols, 1852-3)—a brilliant example the more moderate (and Evangelical) critical German scholarship typical of Hengstenberg, addressing critical-exegetical, historical, and theological points, as well as broader questions of interpretation; the first volume consists of detailed verse-by-verse exegesis, the second an exhaustive introduction to the book of Revelation.
Joseph A. Seiss, The Apocalypse: Lectures on the Revelation of Jesus Christ (3 vols., 1870-84, 6th/8th ed. 1900-1)—this is new and improved electronic edition of the author's famous Lectures on the Apocalypse ("Seiss' Apocalypse"); also available as part of the 6-volume Seiss Eschatology Bundle.
R. C. Trench,Commentary on the Epistles to the Seven Churches of Asia (1886)—a detailed study on the first three chapters of Revelation, typical of the author's ability to combine a critical-exegetical analysis of the Greek text of the New Testament with the expository insight of a gifted pastor; also avaialble for separate purchase.
E. W. Bullinger, The Apocalypse: Commentary on Revelation* (1902)—perhaps the most popular and widely-read of Bullinger's writings (after his Companion Bible), it applies his thorough (and sometimes controversial) dispensationalist approach to the book of Revelation.
W. M. Ramsay, The Letters to the Seven Churches of Asia (1904)—the author main contribution to this commentary on Revelation (esp. chapters 2-3) lies in his detailed knowledge of Asia Minor from his extensive travels (and archeological work) in the region, which adds considerably to this historical and cultural background of the text.
Arno C. Gaebelein, The Revelation: An Analysis and Exposition of the Last Book of the Bible (1915)—an expository commentary on Revelation written from a dispensationalist perspective.
Clarence Larkin, The Book of Revelation: A Study of the Last Prophetic Book of Scripture* (1919)—another well-regarded dispensational treatment of Revelation, supplemented by a number of illustrated charts and diagrams (one of the most popular features of Larkin's writings).
William Newell, The Book of Revelation* (1935)—a simple and straightforward exegetical and expository treatment of the book by a popular theologian, pastor and Bible teacher.
Charles Ryrie, Revelation* (1996)—a "modern classic" from one of the most prolific and highly regarded dispensationalist theologians and commentators of the 20th century.
And, as a special BONUS we offer The Revelation of Jesus Christ, by Horatius Bonar.
Menu access: This content can be accessed by Bible verse from the main Commentary menu (or under the "Additional Commentary Material" category). It is also available from the Books menu, either under the "Commentaries" category, or listed under the groupings "Classic Studies on Eschatology", "Classic New Testament Studies", or by author ("Works of...") in certain instances.