apocalyptist

apocalyptist

(əˌpɒkəˈlɪptɪst)
n
the writer of the Apocalypse or a related work
References in periodicals archive ?
Indonesia's most prolific and popular apocalyptist is Abu Fatiah al-Adnani, who combines savvy entrepreneurship with a serious, but largely concealed, commitment to jihadi ideology.
An apocalyptist writer, Julia Alvarez means not only to document the chaos of history in Santo Domingo during the reign of General Trujillo, to answer Neil Larsen's call and "write" the "trujillato," but also to herald the advent of the new woman.
In the second part, 'Contexts and Critical Issues', the six essays look at biographies of Lawrence, Lawrence and modernism, Lawren ce and the 'politics of sexual politics', Lawrence and psychoanalysis, Lawrence as an 'apocalyptist' and the body of critical writing on his work and life.
The split image of Rubek and Ulfheim can be discovered in another godlike "sculptor," the titular figure in the 1896 work of the avowed apocalyptist, H.
(8.) The transparent subtext for this story is "Notes of a Ridiculous Man," written by a favorite writer of Rasputin, the nineteenth-century apocalyptist Fedor Dostoevskii.
In this way, she is more overtly an apocalyptist, for she contemplates the future, envisions it, dreams about it, and tries to understand it in relationship to her past, but does not attempt to take control of it.
Whereas negative apocalyptic simply verbalizes the sense of overwhelming helplessness in front of inescapable finitude, the intention of positive apocalyptic is to console those crushed by world anxiety; apocalypses are literature of consolation, and the positive apocalyptist is a "consoled consoler" sent to encourage those in despair over the expected end.
Brox finds misjudgement in Arnold Ehrhardt's description of Hermas as a political apocalyptist. C.
However, where in other texts the `historical surveys in the guise of prophecy' are accurate up to a point and then become vague, providing an indication of the apocalyptist's own period, here the historical allusions do not fit in so neatly in this kind of way.
For an account of the modernist apocalyptist's critique of their own apocalyptism, see Longenbach (844).
Collins), the section on Hermas clings stubbornly to the conclusions of Dibelius (1923), including the extraordinary assertion that Hermas is neither an apocalyptist nor a prophet.