Desecration: Antichrist Takes the Throne (Left Behind, Book 9)
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Best-selling author Jerry B. Jenkins creates the dramatic stories for each fast-paced apocalyptic thriller. Creflo Dollar T. It's 25 days into the Great Tribulation, and the newly resurrected Carpathia evinces an increasing fondness for gruesome killing. He's thrown into turmoil when the first two "bowls of wrath" from the biblical book Revelation are poured out on the world. Water turns into blood, and those who are branded with the mark of loyalty become covered with loathsome sores. When Carpathia commits the ultimate act of desecration against the Judeo-Christian community, chaos ensues.
Meanwhile, the Tribulation Force soldiers on, receiving visitations from heavenly messengers that prod the team to greater acts of courage. Jenkins's characters seem almost comic book-like in their actions; the author relies on pages of slangy, slapstick dialogue rather than character development or descriptive settings to flesh out his tales. It's the angst of wondering what disaster will occur next and the fascination with end times that keep loyal fans turning the pages.
The Desecration (Left Behind, book 9) by Jerry B Jenkins and Tim LaHaye
And there's no shortage of angst here. Chang Wong flirts with suicide. The Antichrist plans to take up a new Kingdom, reclaiming Jerusalem as his new home. He has big plans for his arrival to be as disrespectful and obscene as possible. He plans to ride a giant pig down the walkway and have its throat slit on the holy temple. But the one true God strikes back with the next Bowl Judgement, inflicting painful boils all over the bodies of those who take the mark of the beast willingly.
We see a lot of true miracles happen. And they are really neat interpretations of the biblical prophesies. I love how the authors have put this story together around those prophesies. These books just continue to keep a fast pace that makes it nearly impossible to put them down. There is no greater feeling than that when reading!
View all 4 comments. Nov 19, Chris Dewar rated it it was ok. Honestly, this book is almost where the series jumped the shark. My main issues: poor character development, poorly written "broken" English dialogue for one of the main characters, unintelligent antagonists Add to that an extremely unnecessary arsenal for the good guys.
A lot of people are choosing to give their souls to Satan I should keep quiet. Can't risk my own life after all The series still deserves to be finished, but this could have been better thought out.
Desecration: Antichrist Takes the Throne (Left Behind #9) (Paperback)
View 1 comment. Feb 16, Nate rated it it was amazing.
The series is getting pretty interesting now as the AntiChrist is now indwelled with Satan himself and running rampant but God is also flexing his muscles a little bit in an effort to remind Nicolae who's boss. Great to see the Christians still remaining faithful and their numbers growing. The whole scene in and around the temple was pretty interesting.
Jul 07, Alyssa Reads rated it really liked it Shelves: read. Definitely think this is one of the most action filled book in the series.
May 04, Naomi Bowen rated it really liked it. Possibly the best one so far. The pace continues to build in this one. You can feel things headed to the climax of Christ's return. There are some heartbreaking character deaths - not made easier by knowing they're in Heaven.
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He's in control in these series - as He is in our Possibly the best one so far. He's in control in these series - as He is in our own lives! Jun 25, Alexander rated it it was amazing Shelves: favorites , best-reads , books-that-make-you-think , The 9th book in the Left Behind Series. Very intense and hard to let go at times.
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A very easy read and will put a end to any reading slumps you might be having. Jul 18, Kim Justice rated it it was amazing Shelves: reviewed. Starting this review is well, easy to say the least. I started reading the first book in this wonderful series just as soon as I heard about them.
Being from a christian home life growing up and as well as my husband and family this was a no brainier. I am going to do one review including the whole series. From the first page of the first book to the last page in the last book, I was not able to put these books down. I grew hunger so to speak for each page. I have always had a great belief in th Starting this review is well, easy to say the least.
I have always had a great belief in the Bible and in my Faith. I am pretty sure it was this novel and the next one that made me stop reading this series the first time around, so I never "finished it" [even though I "already knew" how it was going to end - the Antichrist defeated and the Tribulation Saints reunited with their loved ones in Heaven after Jesus returned]. I think I liked it better this time around, but it still felt like it was lacking something. It had some 'plot twists' I did not expect, so I was surprised at some deaths in the book.
The cha I am pretty sure it was this novel and the next one that made me stop reading this series the first time around, so I never "finished it" [even though I "already knew" how it was going to end - the Antichrist defeated and the Tribulation Saints reunited with their loved ones in Heaven after Jesus returned]. The character development keeps swinging up-and-down with the characters. Some new characters are introduced as well; we shall see how much character development they receive before they die [not saying they are; just a gut feeling].
It just felt like the book was lacking some kind of emotional oomph , that it was lacking. I know it is written for a Christian audience, so perhaps that is it. Being written for Christians and the possibility that non-Christians might read it, it is very "clean" in terms of what goes on. There is no graphic violence, no graphic deaths, and definitely no graphic sex.
The Antichrist seems more of a buffoon as opposed to a human body possessed by Lucifer himself.
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Other than rebelling against God, he is no dummy when compared to human beings, that is. Perhaps it is because he is inhabiting a fallen earth-body, but Lucifer really comes across as incompetent, moronic, and incapable of ruling the world. The authors attempt to present him as twisted and evil incarnate, but the presentation still seems to fall short of how evil and depraved this now-demonic being must be.
I mean, Hollywood does a better job of presenting evil onscreen even in previews for movies. The Antichrist never reached the same "level" of evil and depravity that Hollywood spews out in its movies or you can read about in "true-crime" books. Please do not get me wrong; I do not want to read about that kind of nastiness in a Christian novel [or any other novel, for that matter], but the Antichrist seemed more comical than evil, more "Keystone Kops" than demon-possessed.
I mean, I 'get it' - the Bible says to be excellent at what is good and to stay innocent of evil, but I think presenting the Antichrist in such a way as to inspire contempt and disrespect does Christians a disservice; he kills people with reckless abandon in the novels but comes across as being mentally unstable when he does so. I am going to stop trying to explain it; I just do not think the Antichrist would act or behave how he is presented in the book [well, not every time he is presented in the book].
Perhaps this is how Tim Lahaye really viewed the Antichrist? I do not know, but enough for now. Another thing that "bugged" me had to do with Michael the Archangel. The first time, he talks with Michael the Archangel and Michael kinda apologizes while explaining he is 'not much of a talker,' that 'talking is more Gabriel's purview' than Michael's. Fine, whatever. Michael, the Archangel "himself," is expected to give long speeches to the Christians to encourage them?