Rapture - Second Coming HOME
What's New
Sign Of The Son
Contact Us
Midnight Ministries

Looking Deeper At The Rapture And Second Coming Doctrines; Introducing The Night-trib Position!




Bible Prophecy: The Seven Letters To The Churches Explained!


Laodicea, the Content Church



Laodicea means “a just people.”[i] That being so, the belief of eternal security is prevalent in the minds of Laodicea. Translated, such attitudes of self-justification manifest in the belief that the Body of Christ does not have to watch for our Lord’s coming—all Christians, regardless if they abide in Christ, are saved anyway.

And unto the angel of the church of the Laodiceans write; These things saith the Amen, the faithful and true witness, the beginning of the creation of God; I know thy works, that thou art neither cold nor hot: I would thou wert cold or hot. So then because thou art lukewarm, and neither cold nor hot, I will spue thee out of my mouth. Because thou sayest, I am rich, and increased with goods, and have need of nothing; and knowest not that thou art wretched, and miserable, and poor, and blind, and naked: I counsel thee to buy of me gold tried in the fire, that thou mayest be rich; and white raiment, that thou mayest be clothed, and that the shame of thy nakedness do not appear; and anoint thine eyes with eyesalve, that thou mayest see. As many as I love, I rebuke and chasten: be zealous therefore, and repent. Behold, I stand at the door, and knock: if any man hear my voice, and open the door, I will come in to him, and will sup with him, and he with me. To him that overcometh will I grant to sit with me in my throne, even as I also overcame, and am set down with my Father in his throne. He that hath an ear, let him hear what the Spirit saith unto the churches (Rev. 3:14-22).


          Laodicea alone lacks any merit in her letter. Dissimilar from the other six letters, which includes the Catholic letters, nothing worthwhile is in Laodicea’s letter on her behalf.

          John, in writing the words of Christ, referenced the Amen: “That he who blesses himself in the earth shall bless himself in the God of truth…” (Isa. 65:16). Here, Isaiah’s “truth” word Hebraically renders “so be it in truth” (the meaning of “amen”). Applicably, by the title Christ takes in Laodicea’s letter, He is letting her know by what greatest authority from which He speaks, even “the Amen,” the very God of so be it in truth. Furthermore, the dreary things that Christ states are from the Faithful and True Witness. Meaning, if Christ speaks His Word, He certainly will perform it. And, because of who He is, the Amen, Laodicea desperately needs to listen.


The Beginning of the Creation of God


“The beginning of the creation of God” is a phrase that the Society of Jehovah’s Witnesses like to use, claiming it disproves the deity of our Lord. Contrary to that notion, God didn’t create Christ as the first act of the creation, seeing that, He, Christ, is the “Alpha” of creation (Rev. 22:12-13). John wrote,


For by him were all things created, that are in heaven, and that are in earth, visible and invisible, whether they be THRONES, or dominions, or principalities, or powers: all things were created by him, AND FOR HIM (Col. 1:16); Thou art worthy, O Lord, to receive glory and honour and power: for thou hast created all things, and for thy pleasure they are and were created (Rev. 4:11).


          Obviously here, John is referencing Christ in the Godhead, for the Father already possesses glory, honor and power. Surely, the Father is not waiting to receive these things; He already has these things! So the Son of God is the One who will receive glory, honor and power, not the Father. John in another passage furthers this exact understanding by recounting that the “Word,” Jesus Christ, already existed in the beginning, and was with God and WAS GOD, that is, again, in the beginning (John 1:1).[1] Moreover, concerning the beginning, Christ is the “Everlasting Father,” or the Father of Eternity (Isa. 9:6); the One from eternity born in the flesh (Mic. 5:2)!

          Immediately after the Earth lay void and without form (Gen. 1:2), God said, “let there be light” (Gen. 1:3).[2] Thus, in equating Laodicea with the phrase, “the beginning of the creation of God,” we can easily see that Laodicea needs light, because light was the first creative act of Christ on the first day of creation. More importantly, Laodicea needs to know the how of abiding in the light, which, as we know, is the use of God’s love flowing out toward others (1 John 2:10).


I know thy works, that thou art neither cold nor hot: I wish you were cold or hot. So then because thou art lukewarm, and neither cold nor hot, I will spew thee out of my mouth (Rev. 3:15-16).


          The Lord gave an austere warning to historical Laodicea. In so doing, He indirectly told them that He could not confess their salvation, that is, if their individual names are not in His mouth. Likewise, today, Christ will not confess Laodicea’s complacency before the Father on That Day, unless, of course, they repent of their indifference. In full support of this view, Paul wrote, “For if you live after the flesh, you shall die: but if you through the Spirit do mortify[3] the deeds of the body, you shall live” (Rom. 8:13).

          Under no circumstance will Christ spit out the entire end-time Church from His mouth. If He did, the entire end-time Church would lose their salvation instead of growing unto the fullness of the stature of Christ.

          Having the hot and often reaching the cold, Christ would prefer modern Laodicea to be one of these. Obviously, the lukewarm are the hardest to reach. “I know thy works”…? Yes, the Lord knows the casual and infrequent good works of Laodicea—she manifests herself as neither cold nor hot.


The Snare of Riches


Because thou sayest, I am rich, and increased with goods, and have need of nothing; and knowest not that thou art wretched, and miserable, and poor, and blind, and naked (Rev. 3:17).


          Historical Laodicea was a wealthy community, and undoubtedly, so was their Church. Today, some in the Church are also exceptionally wealthy, having fortunes that readily dwarf that of historical Laodicea. Yet, bewilderingly, many fail to apply the Lord’s concern in this letter to the untold wealth of today.

          In itself, financial success is a poor yardstick for spirituality. However, that doesn’t mean that faith can’t be used to gain prosperity, just as the disciples reaped an abundance of fish by acting upon Christ’s Word (Luke 5:5-6). Markedly, through Christ it is good to prosper (3 John V. 2); we are Abraham’s seed and heirs according to the promise (Gal. 3:29).  Meaning, we are also delivered from every curse of the law through active faith in Christ (Gal. 3:13).

          No doubt, the Gospel is to be preached to the poor, and this, for good reason (Psa. 112:2-3; Pro: 15:6; Luke 4:18). Furthermore, the Lord delights in going beyond our needs. For He is El Shaddai, or the Almighty God who is more than enough, being Jehovah-Jireh, our provider: “He maketh me to lie down in green pastures.” Moreover, Jesus said, “The thief cometh not, but for to steal, and to kill, and to destroy: I am come that they might have life, and that they might have it more abundantly” (John 10:10).

          Yet biblical prosperity is not a license for extravagant living, being a license to discard the needs of others routinely. Many in Laodicea believe the Gospel to be a gospel of overt prosperity, and have not realized that the Gospel, before anything else, is a “Gospel of Concern” for others (Luke 4:18). Unbalanced, the Prosperity Gospel leans toward another gospel—or the proclamation of a “lie.” No marvel, then, that “the Amen” tells rich Laodicea that she is wretched, miserable, poor, blind and naked. For Laodicea knows little of “the truth” of the Gospel, as she knows little of the God of Truth and of His faith that only works by a bona fide love for others. Fittingly, Laodicea needs to learn:  “And again I say unto you, It is easier for a camel to go through the eye of a needle, than for a rich man to enter into the kingdom of God” (Matt. 19:24).

          Wealthy Zacchaeus (Za-ke’-us), upon his conversion, understood that we are to have an active concern for others, even though he was a chief tax collector for the Romans.  Upon accepting Christ, he freely told the Lord that he would give half of his goods to the poor, and if he had taken taxes by false accusation, he would restore to that person four fold (Luke 19:8).

          For those who believe Christians are to be dirt poor, Scripture affirms that Christ lacked a place to lay His head (Matt. 8:20). Inharmonious with that point, however, is that fact that Jesus did rest on a pillow (Mark 4:38). In light of this fact, Jesus wasn’t poor in Matthew 8:20, but only lacked a permanent place to lay His head. Corroborating this view are the corporate realities that the disciples customarily gave to the poor (John 12:5), and that it took considerable monies to support the entourage of Christ’s unemployed disciples.

          Granted, there is even ample room to infer that some of the disciples in their beginning were duly, if not overly, prosperous. Certainly, Matthew was. Still, we know that Christ and His disciples sacrificed personal comfort and material blessings to preach the Gospel (Luke 18:28), as did, upon occasion, the Apostle Paul (Phil. 3:8).

          Lest we should forget, “the end (the goal) of the commandment is charity out of a pure heart and of a good conscience.” Having a pure heart and a good conscience doesn’t mean that Christians are to live in poverty. It does mean, however, that the heart must be fully tuned toward caring for others. And for the rich of Laodicea, this can only become mastered by taking a genuine walk with God. Otherwise, Laodicea will continue to dishonor the Holy Commandment delivered to her (Rom. 7:13; 2 Pet. 2:21).

          As already stated, it isn’t necessarily a sin to be rich. Knowing this, Paul charged rich Christians not to trust in uncertain riches. “But in the living God, who gives us richly all things to enjoy; that they do good; that they be rich in good works, ready to distribute, willing to communicate; Laying up in store for themselves a good foundation against the time to come, that they may lay hold on eternal life” (1 Tim. 6:17-19).

          The wealthy in Christ are to lay up in store a good foundation against the time of trial to come, which to some degree, befalls every Christian. For the granting of our need in a time of trial may or may not be hastened, decided by our actions beforehand. Paul wrote, “Be not deceived: God is not mocked: for whatsoever a man sows, that shall he also reap” (Gal. 6:7).

          Easy enough to say, the snare of wealth occurs when wealth possesses the individual, instead of the individual possessing it for the glory of God (Luke 14:33). Yet applying that saying to one’s personal experience of wealth and prosperity becomes intricate and complicated in judging ourselves. So to “un-complicate” things, we must remember what Jesus said, that no one can serve God while serving Mammon (Matt. 6:24). That being so, rich Christians are to be rich in good works, ever motivated by Christ’s indwelt love, while realizing that God richly gives us all things to enjoy. This belief is to have the peace of God, while enjoying prosperity, that is, if we consistently include seeking the good of another, and meet their needs.

          Although the love of money often comes in the cloaks of many foolish lusts, not to mention the unbalanced prosperity message, the Spirit of Truth always unravels the Spirit of Error in the good fight of faith (1 John 4:6-7). Subsequently, when the love of others is an inward reality, then the needs of others aren’t habitually slighted for the want of excessive luxuries, such as lavish homes and multiple exotic cars, etc. Paul wrote Timothy:


But they that will be rich fall into temptation and a snare, and into many foolish and hurtful lusts, which drown men in destruction and perdition. For the love of money is the root of all evil: which while some coveted after, they have ERRED from the faith, and pierced themselves through with many sorrows. But thou, O man of God, flee these things; and follow after righteousness, godliness, faith, love, patience, meekness. Fight the good fight of faith, lay hold on eternal life, whereunto thou art also called, and hast professed a good profession before many witnesses (1 Tim. 6:9-12).


          “Having erred from the faith,” is to error by not using faith that works by Christ’s inner agape love. It is to disregard the godly works of love for the goods of this world. Lest we forget, it is the cares of the world and the deceitfulness of riches (the “lie” of riches) that choke the Word, by that, making one unfruitful (Matt. 13:22; Luke 14:33). No, Christians are not to live in multi-million dollar mansions, that is, if they are a man or woman of God who will “FLEE these things and follow after righteousness.” True, in the Old Covenant Israel was to be the head and not the tail (Duet. 28:13), but in the New Covenant loving thy neighbor as thyself is the complete fulfillment of the law. Again, “that they be rich in good works, ready to distribute, willing to communicate; laying up in store for themselves a good foundation against the time to come, that they may lay hold on eternal life” (1 Tim. 6:17-19).

          Regrettably, for some, it will take the closed door of the parable to enlighten them. Remarking on this very issue, Jesus said, “For where your treasure is, there will your heart be also” (Matt. 6:21).


The Rich Young Ruler


Jesus said, “How hardly will they that be rich enter the kingdom of God.” At that juncture, the Scripture goes on to state that the disciples were “exceedingly amazed, saying, who then can be saved?” (Matt. 19:25). The reason the disciples awed at Jesus’ saying was that the Law of God guaranteed Israel’s prosperity in every way imaginable, if only they would keep His commandments (Deut. 28:1-13). No wonder, then, that wealth to the Jew in Jesus’ day was more than just a sign of sure blessing. It was a manifestation of one’s complete spirituality according to the Old Covenant: “In the house of the righteous is much treasure . . .” (Pro. 15:6).

          Within the Church today, often Old Covenant promises claimed are with little regard to the New Covenant. Of course, as we should know, true grace always contains a measure of workable love for others. No doubt, many in modern-day Laodicea have used faith to obtain prosperity, but now they need to use it in fully accepting Christ’s righteousness. In this vein, and as stressed throughout this work, Christ’s righteousness is by faith alone, and not by the works of the law.

          As his story purports, the Rich Young Ruler had largely excluded charity as a way of living. Although the Rich Young Ruler kept the letter of the commandments from his youth, he never fulfilled the Law of God in really caring for others. Jesus told this young man, “If thou wilt be perfect, go and sell that thou hast, and give to the poor, and thou shalt have treasure in heaven: and come and follow me” (Matt. 19:21). The moral of the story? It is through the power of the Spirit alone, that principle, wherein the heart is regenerated to love. In this, Christ used the experience of the Rich Young Ruler to contrast the results of the two covenants, while exposing this young man’s lack of true spirituality.

          To see the two covenants side by side, one should realize that the New Covenant is a covenant established on better promises (Heb. 8:6). In general, the New Covenant encompasses the Grace of God—the gift and ramifications of salvation through faith in Jesus Christ. Moreover, the promises of God in the New Covenant are by faith. No longer are they by the letter of the law in the Old Covenant. This is why the promises of God in the New Covenant are set on better promises. Through this exact knowledge, the many names of Jehovah or Yahweh reflect His character and purpose in the New Covenant.[4]

          As we know, the Bible doesn’t expound on Rich Young Ruler’s outcome, but we may surmise that the Lord didn’t plant a seed of truth his way in vain. By the Old Covenant standard, the Rich Young Ruler was a fine young man, Heaven bound. Despite this fact, the Old Covenant is not the Grace of God that Christ offers to all who will believe; to all who will work out their salvation with fear and trembling while walking in love (Phil. 2:12). The Proverb on this accord states, “He that hath pity upon the poor lendeth unto the LORD; and that which he hath given will he pay him again” (Pro. 19:17).


Christ’s Counsel


I counsel to buy of me gold tried in the fire, that thou mayest be rich; and white raiment, that thou mayest be clothed, and that the shame of thy nakedness do not appear; and anoint thine eyes with eyesalve, that thou mayest see. As many as I love, I rebuke and chasten: Be zealous therefore and repent (Rev. 3:18-19).


          Gold tried in the fire represents a purified faith that can only come about by our willful love of others—the trial of faith. In succinct terms, Christians are to base their faith in the living historical Christ of the Bible, who wills us to use His love to increase our faith.

          How does one see, but by the eye-salve of the Spirit of Truth? How does one see, but by the acknowledging of God in all our ways (Pro. 3:6)? When activated love is a reality of the Christian experience, then the Spirit directs our every path, while our fully trimmed lamps of love light the way (1 John 1:7, 2:10). And it is this light that allows us to recognize false doctrine. In Laodicea’s case, she will need the virtues of Christ more than ever to escape the perils of the Great Tribulation.

          Without the putting on of righteousness as a lifestyle, both the imputed righteousness of Christ and the overcoming righteousness obtained by active faith, the Lord will come upon Laodicea as a thief in That Night. In other words, Laodicea must enter the process of overcoming. Otherwise, forsaken, the shame of her nakedness will appear to the nations:




          After the Second Coming, no one will ever see a Christian’s shame. Then, all Christians, including the once foolish, will possess changed bodies and new natures (Rev. 22:11). Meaning, Revelation 16:15 attests that the word “they” alludes to this present world. The world will see the left behind foolish walk naked in shame without a wedding garment.

          No wonder Christ counsels Laodicea to buy a wholesome intelligent faith coupled with white raiment, that some may attend the Wedding Feast on time. The Lord adds, “As many as I love, I rebuke and chasten: Be zealous therefore, and repent.” Without chastisement, we are but bastards (Heb. 12:8). Laodicea, remaining behind to face the Great Tribulation, must realize why; it is a sure sign that Christ still loves her. Then, without delay, she must repent and trust the Lord with all that she has: “That thou mayest be rich.” Upon doing so, she will be ready for Christ’s Closed Door Return (Luke 12:36).


Christ’s Entreaty


Behold, I stand at the door, and knock: if any man hear my voice, and open the door, I will come in to him, and will sup with him, and he with me. To him that overcometh will I grant to sit with me in my throne, even as I also overcame, and am set down with my Father in his throne. He that hath an ear, let him hear what the Spirit saith unto the churches (Rev. 3:20-22).


          Laodicea is a complacent Church; a Church already saved and justified as her name implies. Because of a form of good works, such as legalistic tithing and giving for gain, many in today’s Laodicea have fallen into the snare of pride while believing that they’re blessed and on the road to Heaven. Unbeknownst to Laodicea, the road to Heaven involves much more than outward obedience to commandments, or even the forgoing of vices such as smoking and cussing. It requires active faith in Christ engendering the continuance of relationship; it requires the ongoing utilization of God’s power to love others.

          Who is modern-day Laodicea? All who are lethargic in their development of faith partake of this message, especially longtime wealthy Christians who have no real evidence of faith.

          On one hand, some might believe that they’re spiritual by exercising the gifts, or by casting out devils. On the other hand, others might believe that they’re spiritual by denying the validity of spiritual gifts, or by possessing a special knowledge. Moreover, some think that they’re spiritual by grand works (bigger buildings and bigger ministries). However, all is in vain without a real abiding love for others (1 Cor. 13:2); all is vain without the bearing of good fruit:


Even so every good tree bringeth forth good fruit; but a corrupt tree bringeth forth evil fruit. . . . Wherefore by their fruits you shall know them. Not everyone that saith unto me, Lord, Lord, shall enter into the kingdom of heaven; but he that doeth the will of my Father which is in heaven. Many will say to me in that day, Lord, Lord, have we not prophesied in thy name? And in thy name have cast out devils? And in thy name done many wonderful works? And then will I profess unto them, I never knew you: depart from me, you that work iniquity (Matt. 7:17-22).


          Many will claim wonderful works, prophecy and casting out demons. Surely, Christ will respond that He never knew these workers of iniquity who profess Christianity, while justifying sin and not bearing the Fruit of the Spirit. Somewhat likewise, end-time Laodicea will fail to attend the Wedding Feast on time in That Day, because she has not done the will of the Father. She will confront a closed door. Aptly, the relevant context of “the Amen” in Isaiah 65:16 speaks to this very concern. Isaiah wrote, “Therefore thus saith the Lord God, Behold my servants shall eat, but you shall be hungry: behold, my servants shall drink, but you shall be thirsty: behold, my servants shall rejoice, but you shall be ashamed” (Isa. 65:13).

          In nearing the end of the age, the Church is to do everything in its power to witness “the Amen,” the God of Truth. Appropriately, if faith is to work by love, then the needs of people are to have the highest priority. To hear Christ’s voice is to hear His will, and for those who will overcome, real success awaits them in the exalted grandeur of sharing Christ’s Throne. More than likely, Christ references His throne to let Laodicea know that she can still partake in the traditional Second Coming.

         In suit, to sit on Christ’s Throne is to sit on David’s rebuilt Throne (Luke 1:32), ruling the nations with a rod of iron. Succinctly put, it is to share the conquest that embodies the Consummation of the Ages upon the dawn of That Day—the Second Coming. However, first, Laodicea must behold that Christ is standing and knocking on her closed door. Then, answering that door through repented watchfulness, journey to the Wedding Feast in Heaven (“and he with me”).

          Since “the Amen” is the final adjournment by which everything finishes, just as a prayer is finished, Christ’s title in this message speaks to the end of the Church Age. Exactingly, then, “the Amen” is representative of Christ standing in judgment when all enemies become His footstool: “Behold, I stand at the door, and knock.”

          All told, this author sees five factors confirming that this message addresses a segment of the end-time living Church.


1.) Christ is standing, which as prophesied in the Old and New Testaments, can only mean that He no longer sits by His Father until all enemies are His footstool.


2.) “Saith the Amen,” or the final adjournment of all things.


3.) Christ is knocking on a closed door. In Rabbinical Tradition it was a common belief for the Jews that God knocked on their door every Friday evening at sundown (the Sabbath eve), and this, to bring His every blessing for those who rest. Here Christ, the Lord of Sabbath will do, offering literal redemption in the Great Tribulation, and immediate eternal rest for the repentant of Laodicea.


4.) “. . . Will sup with him, and he with me,” can only be the Wedding Feast in Heaven.


5.) Those who eventually overcome will sit with Christ on David’s rebuilt Throne in Jerusalem, and this, at the Second Coming dawn.[5]







[1] Just because the definite article is missing in one part of John 1:1 (Ho Theos), doesn’t warrant an automatic difference in value of the two “god” words. For example, if Christ is ‘a’ god in John 1:1, then He also is ‘a’ god in John 1:18, where the definite article is also missing: No man hath seen “a god” at any time… Now such a reading destroys the text. Of course, other examples of this construction exist two more times in John’s Gospel (John 3:2; 13:3), where the text is also destroyed if the Watchtower Society were correct in these instances.

[2] Not to condone the Gap Theory, but the question remains, how long did the Earth lie void and without form before the literal six days of creation? Simply, just how old are the elements of the Earth? Does anyone know? In suit, was the Earth, then new, made out of much older elements? We see this in a new car; the car looks new, but the elements within it are very old. Is it any wonder that carbon dating, not to mention other methods of dating, are not accurate?

[3] Greek: put to death.

[4] Here are some of His names: Adonai means, "My Great Lord"; El-Roi means, "The God who sees me," or “the God who keeps watch”; YHWH means, "I AM THAT I AM," or "Self-Existent Eternal One"; Jehovah-Jireh means, “The Lord who provides”; Jehovah-Rapha means, “The Lord who heals”; Jehovah-Nissi means, “THE LORD IS MY BANNER”; Jehovah-Shalom means, “ Jehovah is peace”; Jehovah-Roi means, “Jehovah is my shepherd”; Jehovah Tsidkenu means, “Jehovah our righteousness”; Jehovah Mekaddishkem means, “Jehovah who sanctifies you”; Jehovah-Shammah means, “I AM the LORD who is present”;  Jesus means, “Jehovah is salvation.”


[5] Note: If we visualize the seven stars in Christ’s right hand (Rev. 1:10, 20; 2:1), obviously the Lord is walking amidst the churches at nighttime on the Lord’s Day beginning (Rev. 1:10, 2:1)—in sync, the Night-trib View. Watch therefore!

[i] Packer, Tenney, White. The Bible Almanac. (Nashville: Thomas Nelson Publishers, 1980).



The Midnight Cry found in the Parable of the Ten Virgins (Matt. 25:6) symbolizes the beginning of a new day—namely, the Day of the Lord. Or the Day of Jesus Christ (Philip. 1:6, 10; 2 Thess. 2:3), being again, the Day of our Redemption (Eph. 4:30). Thus, the book name: Midnight's Cry (now revised as Get Ready),  which addresses the issues of Christianity, while mixing the understanding of end-time events with sound doctrine and biblical preparedness, and this according to detailed Bible prophecy. Simply, if the entire Church were to go up in an automatic at-once Rapture, why then the command of Jesus to pray always to escape all these things that are coming upon the world (Luke 21:34-36)?


Moreover, if the chapter division is removed between 1st Thessalonians 4 & 5, we don’t see an at-once pre-trib Rapture, but a return of Jesus Christ within the Day of the Lord, which in that passage, Paul describes as the birth pangs of That Day, or the Tribulation period mentioned by our Lord (Matt. 24:8). Additionally, we immediately behold the "times and seasons," and Christians are then told to watch (1 Thess. 5:6). Yet the world will face "sudden destruction," which in the Greek means "inescapable destruction," and this, as the Day progresses until the Second Coming dawn (2nd Pet. 1:19). Then, at that time God, who is Christ, returns with all of those who sleep in Jesus, and "all His saints" (1 Thess. 3:13, 4:14; Jude vs. 14).


http://www.amazon.com/s/ref=nb_sb_noss_2/192-7466094-8207627?url=search-alias=aps&field-keywords=get ready, Robert c harris Get Ready is Robert’s new book and is available at Amazon.com. Also, just give the title and name of the author at any book store (Retails for $12.50).





Europe: UK


Europe: DE



Europe: FR






 The seven messages to the churches more than fall in line with the Night-trib position of detailed Bible prophecy!

Home | What's New | Smyrna | Ephesus | Sardis | Pergamos | Thyatira |Philadelphia | Laodicea | Tribulation | Sign Of The Son | Contact Us | Midnight Ministries

Questions or problems regarding this web site should be directed to midnightscrybook@aol.com.
Copyright © 2008 Midnight's Cry. All rights reserved.
Last modified: 06/12/10.

Visitor Count