The flawed methodology behind Christadelphian interpretation of Bible Prophecy

By Steve Pryde

Bible Prophecy was always at the forefront of the Christadelphian message while I was growing up. It was often cited in public lectures, and youth group talks, as one of the reasons we could be confident that the Bible was the inspired word of God, and therefore that we could trust everything it said to be accurate. But is it as reliable as they say? Let's find out. Click here to read the rest of this article.


  1. It reminds me of 'The boy who cried "Wolf"! Christadelphians keep shouting "Wolf wolf" about World events fulfilling prophecy and nothing ever happens. They can shout "Wolf" for a thousand years and the wolf will not come. The wolf is dead.

    1. That was an excellent article Steve; one of your best. I had never thought of the "false positive" analogy but it exactly describes the mistakes that Christadelphians make about Bible prophecy.

      All of these "signs of the times" that they claim are really apopheniac delusions that only serve to remind us that all of the Biblical "later day" prophecies are actually failed prophecies. They were not fulfilled when they were supposed to be fulfilled, and although current events might sometimes show an echo of what was predicted, they also are very different to what was supposed to happen and in many instances contradict the prophecies. The "peace and safety", "David shall be king over them" and "unwalled villages" of Ezekiel 38/39 are good examples of how Ezekiel cannot be referring to our own times. Therefore modern day Russia cannot be Gog. Just like Ezekiel failed over his prophecies about Tyre and Egypt so his Gog prophecies never came true and never will.


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