Jesus Christ will return to be the King of kings, and Lord of lords: Revelation 17:14, 19:16. True or false?

None of the following has any relevance where Jesus is concerned, because it’s a fundamental mistake to compare God with the human condition, or compare God with his Creation (Numbers 23:19):- (1) Camel through the eye of a needle (2) Parable of Lazarus and the Rich man (3) You cannot serve God and Mammon The... show more None of the following has any relevance where Jesus is concerned, because it’s a fundamental mistake to compare God with the human condition, or compare God with his Creation (Numbers 23:19):-

(1) Camel through the eye of a needle

(2) Parable of Lazarus and the Rich man

(3) You cannot serve God and Mammon

The examples 1-3 are only valid in their proper context, but none of these are valid out of context.

For example, they are not valid in the context of Christ returning to establish his Kingdom on the earth.

Because in order to do that Jesus still needs to have a certain amount of wealth and power, which are necessary criteria to legitimise his Reign for the next Millennium.

Like any Constitutional Monarchy Jesus still needs to have a certain amount of wealth and power in order to legitimise the Millennial kingdom of Christ.

No pauper can ever play his role as the “King of kings” unless he had a certain amount of wealth and power; in which case, he wouldn’t be a pauper at all.

To summarise, Jesus still requires a certain degree of wealth and power to legitimise his Millennial reign as the King of kings.

True or false?
3 answers 3