Free Revelation commentaries that can be downloaded in seconds are listed below. This is a fast and easy way to personally own some of the greatest Bible study material ever written.
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Free Revelation commentaries
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John Wesley (1703—1791) was an English evangelist and theologian, who ministered in Europe and America, and founder of Methodist denomination.
Theologically, Wesley was Arminian and argued against the doctrines of Calvinism, like predestination. Common themes found in Wesley’s sermons and writings include the free gift of salvation through Jesus Christ to all who believe, the witness of the Spirit, and sanctification. Many 21st-century Christians still read Wesley’s work.
Download: Revelation – Wesleys Notes on the Bible
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Matthew Henry (1662–714) was an English pastor and theologian. In his day, he was considered a non-conformist, which meant that he disagreed with some of the teachings and practices of the Roman Catholic church.
One of Henry’s lasting legacies is the bible commentary he wrote, which are known for their conservative theology and memorable explanations. Henry’s commentary is one of the most widely-used bible study resources on the internet.
To learn more about Matthew Henry and his commentaries, please see the Best Bible Commentaries’ article, Matthew Henry Commentaries: Why People Love Them.
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Jamieson, Fausset, Brown
This classic KJV-based commentary is named after the three men who wrote it. Though it’s mostly known today as the Jamieson-Faucet-Brown commentary, it’s original title is Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible.
Robert Jamieson (1802–1880) was a pastor in Scotland. Andrew Fausset (1821–1910) was a pastor in England. David Brown (1803–1897) was a Free Church pastor also in Scotland, and professor of theology at Free Church College of the University of Aberdeen.
Download: Revelation – Jamieson Fausset Brown
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Archibald Thomas Robertson (1863—1934) was a Southern Baptist preacher and biblical scholar. He is known for work with New Testament Greek. Robertson’s books are widely-used today, especially Word Pictures in the New Testament and A Grammar of the Greek New Testament in Light of Historical Research.
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