I am currently reading Andrew Bonar's Memoirs and Remains of Robert Murray M'Cheyne wherein Bonar is at pains to emphasise the premillennialism of both M'Cheyne and his evangelical contemporaries, most of whom joined the Free Church at the Disruption in 1843. (M'Cheyne died shortly before the Disruption but probably would have joined it had he lived a bit longer.) While premillennialism was not a unanimously held opinion among the Disruption Worthies, it does seem to have been fairly popular. I have only occasionally read material from the writers of that era dealing with the subject. Was their premillennialism similar to that of Thomas Goodwin et al., who believed that Christ would physically reign on the earth for a thousand years but did not believe in a rebuilt temple or in the institution of the animal sacrifices? Or did the premillennial Disruption Worthies believe that prophecy indicated that there would be a rebuilt temple in Jerusalem and that the sacrifices would be observed?