"And at that time shall Michael stand up, the great prince which standeth for the children of thy people: and there shall be a time of trouble, such as never was since there was a nation even to that same time: and at that time thy people shall be delivered, every one that shall be found written in the book."
I believe that this great prince, Michael, "Who is like God?" is actually Christ. (I was first convinced of this view when I read of it in Matthew Henry's Commentary - the unabridged one.) Anyhow, the time of the other details in Daniel 12 can only have been fulfilled at one period, AD 70. It was a a time of unparalleled calamity, which is what that time was.
But - and I resisted this for a long time - we also have the explicit coupling of this time with the resurrection. Three options come to mind:
1. There are two fulfillments, two unparalleled times of calamity for God's people.
2. This is all still future. Yet there are several problems, Biblically, with this. For starters Christ referred to this passage as something that will happen very soon. By studying the NT cross-references we can see that these events will happen in the lifetime of many of His hearers.
3.This is all AD 70. This is where I finally put my flag down - after being Pre-trib/Pre-wrath for decades and Amill for several years.
So what about the resurrection? Does anyone here reasonably see a stop-the-clock time indicator being Daniel 12:1 and verse 2? I don't. For a long time I assumed it was there. But it is really one event, all under the heading of "in that time". In that time the resurrection happened. This is what the text says. And it cannot be a partial event like what happened in Matthew 27, just a few saints rising from the dead. That cannot be the resurrection. The resurrection of Daniel 12 is universal, saints and sinners.
There are other cross-references that buttress this position, like comparing 1 Cor. 15's "O, Death where is your sting?" with the Isaiah original passage. Also 2nd Corinthian's "veil taken away" with that veil passage in Isaiah. But I don't want to derail this thread away from where the original poster wanted to go.