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“As the Mediterranean apostasy deepened during the early ages, the prophetic interpretation of Jesus and the apostles, as well as of the New Testament church was abandoned and, with it, the biblical teaching about last things. The Protestant Reformation, by restoring- to a considerable extent- a more correct understanding of Bible doctrines also reinstated much of what the early church had taught about prophecy. But afterwards, in the nineteenth century, when wrong attitudes towards the Bible and its doctrines set in, sound prophetic interpretation was again increasingly given up. More and more Protestants apostasized, through skepticism about the Bible, under the impact of higher criticism, and Darwin's ideas. They also refused new light, as represented by the Remnant Church. Instead, in the nineteenth century, they began and in the twentieth as well as the twenty-first continued their fateful walk along the path of ecumenism. And at the same time, they increasingly adopted Futurism, which itself represents a return to Romanist ideas.” (Edwin de Kock, The Use and Abuse of Prophecy, 2007, p.8)

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