The Old Testament tells us, "Vengeance is mine saith the Lord."
The New Testament tells us from Jesus, "These are the days of vengeance, when everything written must be fulfilled."
I existed in the Old Testament days, and was reborn to be with Christ for a while during His walk with us, having been privileged to perform a ritual of baptism upon Him.
Being resurrected into an existing foretold kingship while having already gone through all that is just like having a life as Christ Jesus had.
The Only-Begotten Son of God, full of grace, had a destiny, at the end of which He cried aloud, "Father, Father, why hast Thou forsaken Me?", before giving up his spirit into the Father's hands.
As informative as it is may be to others, the countdown to the Day of the Lord (Malachi 4:5) brings me closer to that which is written about my kingship, "He shall come to his end with none to help him."
I see this whole process now as Christ Jesus baptizing me and others, as Daniel 8:14 is about the cleansing of the Temple, and Christ teaches that the body is the Temple of the Holy Spirit.
But because it has been foretold that Christ's Kingdom is without end, I don't see Christ's baptizing me, or anyone else, to have end, yet Daniel 8:14 states clearly that the Temple will be cleansed after 2,300 days, that actual cleansing having begun January 20, 2010 A.D. (N.B. - the use of this date is according to the 1335 = 2300 methodology)
The common beginning for the 1,335 and 2,300 day periods is September 12, 2012 A.D.
So even that we have in Catechism the Four Last Things : Heaven, Hell, Death, Judgment, because God has decreed them to be, they, too, have an everlasting permanence.
Christ leads us through each one.
Christ died once for all, reclaiming us from death, then through His Resurrection, granted us eternal life.
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St. Elijah (cf. §784, Catholic Catechism),
St. John the Baptist (cf. §785, Catholic Catechism),
Edward Popovich Palamar (cf. §786, Catholic Catechism),
the Resurrected Prophet of the Most High (Luke 1:76),
whom Jesus Christ calls "the Elias who was to come" (Matthew 11:14),
enjoying the rapture of Christ's love in the duty of
Petrus Romanus (Peter the Roman, cf. St. Malachy Prophecy),
the resurrected angel of Exodus 23:20,
the sign of the Son of Man in Heaven (Matthew 24:30)