Pink, Arthur – Eternal Punishment

Eternal punishment

by A.W. Pink

Contents of Eternal Punishment

I. Objections Considered
1. Deductions Drawn from the Divine Perfections
2. The Passages Appealed to by Universalists
3. Passages Appealed to by the Annihilationists
4. The Thought that the Punishment of the Wicked is Remedial

II. The Destiny of the Wicked
1. The Certainty of Their Judgment
2. Death Seals the Sinner’s Fate
3. What Awaits the Sinner at Death
4. The Utter Hopelessness of the Lost
5. The Last Abode of the Lost
6. The Eternality of the Sufferings of the
7. The Finality of Their State

III. The Nature of Punishment Awaiting the Lost
1. The Portion of the Wicked Immediately after Death
2. The Final Portion of the Wicked

IV. The Application of the Subject

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More Works by Arthur Pink

‘We do not idolize him. But we do recognize him as a very unique man of God who can teach us through his pen and through his life. He was truly “born to write and all the circumstances of his life, even the negative ones he did not understand, propelled him to the fulfilment of that God-ordained purpose.’– RICHARD P. BELCHER Biography of Arthur Pink

“As a young man, Pink joined the Theosophical Society and apparently rose to enough prominence within its ranks that Annie Besant, its head, offered to admit him to its leadership circle.[4] In 1908 he renounced Theosophy for evangelical Christianity… Pink very briefly studied at Moody Bible Institute in Chicago in 1910 before taking the pastorate of the Congregational church in Silverton, Colorado…By this time Pink had become acquainted with prominent dispensationalist Fundamentalists, such as Harry Ironside and Arno C. Gaebelein, and his first two books, published in 1917 and 1918, were in agreement with that theological position.[8] Yet Pink’s views were changing, and during these years he also wrote the first edition of The Sovereignty of God (1918), which argued that God did not love sinners and had deliberately created “unto damnation” those who would not accept Christ.[9] Whether because of his Calvinistic views, his nearly incredible studiousness, his weakened health, or his lack of sociability, Pink left Spartanburg in 1919 believing that God would “have me give myself to writing.”[10] But Pink then seems next to have taught the Bible—with some success—in California for a tent evangelist named Thompson while continuing his intense study of Puritan writings. “ Go to the article on Pink to read more.

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Date:April 5, 2015