It's not a good idea to pull Bible passages out of context because we've decided what we want them to mean and then proclaim that we have some new doctrine. That's inductive reasoning, or eisegesis.
The End from the Beginning
We have to know the end from the beginning and the beginning from the end. When we understand beginning and end we can see that they are conceptually, and to a great extent physically, equivalent.
Arbitrary Time Hacks
The stratigraphic column, Cambrian through Quaternary, was deposited in Noah's flood, a world-wide event. Arbitrary time hack (ATH) is the technical term for the Eras, Periods and Epochs of the geological timescale.
The Big Picture
We can parse the difference between hell and the lake of fire because we've laid out the broad narrative of scripture, the conceptual backbone of the Bible, a theme which weaves together the law, prophets and the gospel.
Present Day Earth
With a few pieces of information we can take what we know about the Earth today and deduce what the Earth was like in the past. This is the alternative to using Uniformitarianism to assume that things were the same in the past.
The Broad Narrative of Scripture
The Bible is consistent throughout because it combines spiritual concepts, like good and evil, with their physical expression in space and time as light and darkness. It describes their permanent physical separation.
Declaring the End: Cause and Effect
IF poisonous fangs are an adaptation to being limbless, THEN when did snakes become limbless? Was it before or AFTER the garden of Eden?
We Have a Prophetic Conundrum
As always in our deductive process we have to know the end from the beginning and the beginning from the end.
What is Creation?
What is creation the verb, not creation the noun? The act of creation. Maybe we should say creating? Where does creating start? From nothing? Or is it the transformation of one form into another?
In Matthew chapter 24 Jesus describes the final judgement that takes place at the end of the Millennial Kingdom. At this time hell will be cast into the lake of fire. The everlasting fire that Jesus refers to isn't hell, it's something else.