07 November 2007

Eschatology Quiz Results

Here's my quiz results ...

What's your eschatology?
created with QuizFarm.com
You scored as Moltmannian Eschatology

Jürgen Moltmann is one of the key eschatological thinkers of the 20th Century. Eschatology is not only about heaven and hell, but God's plan to make all things new. This should spur us on to political and social action in the present.

Moltmannian Eschatology










Left Behind





fausto said...

Congratulations, Steve, you're a Christian! Who knew?

I took that a few days ago and scored 95% preterest, 90% Moltmann, and 70- or 80-something amillennial. (Preterists figure that the "end times" prophecies and expectations of the Bible were peculiar to the first and second centuries CE, and that if (big if) they were fulfilled at all, it happened a long time ago when the Christian persecutions ended. Amillennials figure the "new millennium" mentioned in the Bible is not something to be taken literally. For either one, if the coming of the "Kingdom of God" has any present meaning, it's more likely to mean something along the lines of what Moltmann describes than the fundamentalists' Rapture.)

Steve Caldwell said...


Actually I don't identify as a Christian -- I'm an Agnostic Humanist who is also a Unitarian Universalist.

For me, our eschatology and soteriology come through human agency and not through the divine.

The eschatology quiz assumes that one lives in a Christian-centric theological framework.

Another Christian theology quiz is the Beliefnet "What kind of Christian are you?" quiz. You can find it online here:


Maybe I'll retake this quiz and see if my results have changed from the previous results (I was in the "Spong" category which surprised me since I didn't believe in God).

fausto said...

Actually I don't identify as a Christian -- I'm an Agnostic Humanist who is also a Unitarian Universalist.

I know. As I've mentioned before, I have similar reservations about Christianity. It's why I'm UU and not, say, UCC or Episcopalian.

However, our more devout Universalist co-denominationalists would probably tell us that it's all good; Jesus knows our names, even if we don't know his. After all, if we've got Moltmann right, how far wrong can we really be?