There's no hard data concerning the relative popularity of amillennialism vis-a-vis premillennialism., however, my own over 50 years in Christian ministry tells me that amillennialism seems to be gaining on premillennialism. No doubt that's at least partly because amillennialism is so closely allied with Calvinism - which also is gaining in popularity.
     It's certainly true that postmillennialism has pretty much lost all credibility, at least in its classic form - though a hyper-pentecostal form of it, dominionism, is now surfacing.
     The article below is a critique of amillennialism. It's an excerpt taken from a book I'm writing on amillennialism. The article focuses on two major propositions arising from classic amillennialism: (1) it reduces the Old Testament to little more than a footnote of the New, and (2) its failure to underscore the clear meaning of the text itself - most especially its interpretation of Revelation Chapter Twenty.
     Press the link to the left and it will download that article.

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Critique of Amillennialism