Edward Bishop Elliott

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Edward Bishop Elliott (24 July 1793, Paddington – 30 June 1875) was an English clergyman and premillennarian writer. Edward Bishop Elliott was a first-rate scholar that graduated from Trinity College, Cambridge in 1816,[1] [2] and he was given the vicarage of Tuxford, Nottinghamshire in 1824 then later was made prebendary of Heytesbury, Wiltshire. In 1849 he became incumbent of St Mark's Church, Kemptown, Brighton. Elliott was evangelical, premillennial and an ardent supporter of missions. Thoroughly equipped as a scholar, he spent a lifetime in the study of biblical prophecy.[3]

Edward's most notable work is found in the eschatological study, Horae Apocalypticae (Hours of the Apocalypse), which Charles Haddon Spurgeon referred to as the standard work for commentary on the book of Revelation and the Apocalypse. Unknown to many Baptists today, Elliott, a most eminent Baptist preacher, held to the historicist view of eschatology that the book of Revelation covers history from the time of the apostle John up to the second advent of Christ.[4]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Elliott, Edward Bishop (ELT811EB)". A Cambridge Alumni Database. University of Cambridge. 
  2. ^ "E.B. Elliot (1793-1875) Author of Horae Apocalypticae". Midnight Oil Books. Retrieved July 9, 2015. 
  3. ^ Le Roy Froom, The Prophetic Faith of Our Fathers, Vol 3. 716
  4. ^ "Horae Apocalypticae; or, A Commentary on the Apocalypse, Critical and Historical". Still Waters Revival Books. Retrieved July 9, 2015. 

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