4 out of 4 stars
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Inside the New Covenant by B. L. Brown provides further evidence that God created the zodiac. The New Testament, specifically the scripture known as Revelation, reveals more of His process for imparting this final covenant to His people. A sequel to The Biblical and New Covenant, Brown unveils more information relating to the New Covenant she’s discovered and provides clear proof that ancient civilizations may have been alluding to this covenant the entire time with their monuments, ley lines, and pyramids. This groundbreaking book will definitely make you rethink what you know to be biblical truths.
I was absolutely impressed by B.L. Brown’s first book, The Biblical and New Covenant, so I was ecstatic to be given another opportunity to explore these ideas further. Brown dives right into Revelation and other areas of research without further ado, so I wouldn’t recommend this sequel to anyone who hasn’t read the first volume. Everything included in this book builds on the ideas presented in the first, so in order to get the best understanding and experience of these concepts, I recommend reading the books in order.
Brown once again expertly provides her readers with detailed proofs of her discoveries by retranslating disjointed scriptures and revealing that they’re all referencing the biblical zodiac. I liked that she took this concept a step further, explaining exactly what the New Covenant is and how God plans to give it to us. Pentecost is not the end of God’s plans for His church. In Revelation, there is a lamb that appears with the seven spirits of God. This “new thing” is not the Holy Spirit of Pentecost, but the seven spirit “parts” we will receive under the New Covenant if we truly “die” to our fallen selves, re-creating ourselves (with God’s help in the creating) into the image of Christ via our unique spiritual path in the zodiac. Her interpretations of these scriptures (especially the seven seals and the horsemen of Revelation) fascinated me and made a lot more sense than any other interpretations of Revelation have in the past.
If I have one criticism it would probably be that after discussing Revelation and a few other areas of scripture in the first part, she suddenly diverts to discussing Egyptian and Mayan ideas. I didn’t expect nor fully understand the reason for this change of subject until she completed showing and telling what the purpose was towards the end of the chapter. My knowledge of some of these areas of study is not as great as hers, so it was at times a struggle to follow along (without pictures to help me see her descriptions), but the gist of the inclusion of these ideas was to reveal how God led her to the truth regarding the zodiac. Brown proves through examining the names of these deities (and various other concepts) that ancient cultures knew the truth about God’s zodiac from the beginning, having been taught these things by the fallen angels. I enjoyed these parts more once I understood the purpose for them, and I look forward to re-reading this section in case I missed anything. I also enjoyed the brief inclusion of a few Christmas carols that she argues contain references to the zodiac as well. One of the things I love about Brown’s books would be how random some of her chapters are. Not knowing exactly what to expect keeps these books fresh, informative, and fun.
Brown did an excellent job getting me back into the story she started by finishing the book with a bang. She described the biblical zodiac in detail, showing the path of the zodiac through each of Jacob’s (Israel’s) twelve sons (the patriarchs), how the sons correspond to the zodiacal constellations in the sky, and how the zodiacs fit the scriptural blessings of each brother. The only thing I would improve here would be to include pictures of the constellations in the book for visual learners (especially because modern zodiac drawings are not the same as the originals she references). Overall, this book continued to amaze me with the ideas presented and I’m that much more excited to read her next volume that discusses Babel. I rate this book 4 out of 4 stars for the ideas, almost perfect editing, and intriguing concepts. Anyone who loved the first book will absolutely enjoy this one.
Inside the New Covenant
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