certainly one of a many class of writings continuing from Jewish authors between 250 b c and 150 a d and designed to propagate the Jewish belief or to cheer the hearts for the Jewish individuals with the promise of deliverance and fame or proceeding from Christian authors regarding the orifice centuries and made to portray the near future
- a cosmic cataclysm where God damages the ruling powers of bad
- the very last guide of this New-Testament; contains visionary descriptions of paradise and of conflicts between good and wicked and of the termination of society; attributed to Saint John the Apostle
- The revelation brought to St. John, within the isle of Patmos, close to the close of the very first century, developing the past guide of the latest Testament.
- any such thing regarded as a revelation; a disclosure.
Uncovering, revelation. Non-gerderized Biblical name.
Name Origin: Biblical
Name Gender: Female
belated 14c., "revelation, disclosure," from Church Latin apocalypsis "revelation," from Greek apokalyptein "uncover, disclose, reveal," from apo- "from" (see apo-) + kalyptein "to cover, conceal" (see Calypso). The Christian end-of-the-world story is a component of the revelation in John of Patmos' book "Apokalypsis" (a title rendered into English as "Apocalypse" c.1230 and "Revelations" by Wyclif c.1380). Its general feeling in Middle English was "insight, vision; hallucination;" indicating "a cataclysmic occasion" is modern. As broker nouns, apocalypst (1829), apocalypt (1834), and apocalyptist (1835) have-been tried.
(letter.) The revelation brought to St. John, when you look at the isle of Patmos, near the close of this very first century, creating the last book of this New-Testament.
- (n.) any such thing regarded as a revelation; a disclosure.
Sir Isaac Newton left behind him in manuscript a work entitled Observations on the Prophecies of Daniel and the Apocalypse of St John, which was published in London in 1733, in one volume 4to; another work, entitled Lexicon Propheticum, with a dissertation on the sacred cubit of the Jews, which was printed in 1737; and four letters addressed to Bentley, containing some arguments in proof of a Deity, which were published by Cumberland, a nephew of Bentley, in 1756.