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Free research papers and essays on topics related to: john knox press

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  • Ephesians Letter - 1,185 words
    Ephesians Letter As one begins to read the letter to the Ephesians, he is intrigued not only by the many topics that the letter mentions, but also the fact that there are some major differences between this book and Pauls other writings. The purpose of this essay is to explore the book of Ephesians by commenting on critical issues, such as date, authorship, and setting, major theological themes, the purpose of the letter, and to offer an outline of the book itself. Critical Issues Critical issues include those things such as the date the letter was written, who the letter was written by, and where the letter was written. This section of the essay will identify these elements and mention the ...
    Related: ephesians, family life, major problem, major themes, authorship
  • Esther Book - 1,010 words
    Esther Book The book of Esther takes place during the Persian Empire at the time of Xerxes (485-465 BCE). It is one of the most neglected books in the bible and very few people have ever heard a sermon on it. In fact, Ray C. Stedman reports that "Esther is a different kind of literature" and "because it is a different kind of literature, I think perhaps we are a bit frightened by it" (np). The book never mentions the name of God, the prophecy of Christ, and the words heaven or hell never even appear in it. It is a parable, so that God may illustrate a point (Stedman np). The Laymans Bible Commentary states that"there is no doubt that it is Gods hand that determines the course of affairs" (Ke ...
    Related: esther, john knox press, catholic encyclopedia, queen vashti, knox
  • Gospel Of Luke - 1,184 words
    ... ith this type of introduction. He speaks of predecessors, Things which have been accomplished among us (1952 Buttrick). Basically he speaks in narrative about things that have occurred, and the evangelists who performed them, including him. Luke then discusses narratives about the birth and infancy. He speaks of the son of Zechariah and Elizabeth (John), his conception, birth, and circumcision. Luke balances every point with a series concerning Jesus. Luke wanted to let people know that what he writes was a creation of the literature of Jesus. In the beginning Christians had to control its community activities and develop its institution because of the way the Romans acted toward religi ...
    Related: gospel, gospel of luke, luke, professional life, immaculate conception
  • Homosexuality Sin - 1,547 words
    ... saying, The Lord shall be between me and you, and between my descendants and your descendants forever." He got up and left; and Jonathan went into the city. (1 Samuel 20:41-42) Finally at Jonathans death David concludes his grieve with his words: I am distressed for you, my brother Jonathan; very pleasant have you been to me; your love to me was wonderful, passing the love of a woman" (1 Samuel 20:41-42) This suggest that the relationship between Jonathan and David was more than a friendship and it leaves you feeling sorry for the boys that King Saul did not respect their relationship. Other examples of positive instances of homosexuality in the Bible is in the book of Ruth 1:16-17 and D ...
    Related: homosexuality, westminster john knox press, kingdom of god, john knox press, immoral
  • John Calvin - 1,201 words
    ... ilippians 2:13, which says, for it is God who works in you to will and act according to his good purpose. Therefore, Calvin believed that God chooses us, and we dont choose Him. The third point of Calvinism is Limited Atonement, which teaches that there is a fixed, limited number of people who will be saved, and that nobody else will be accepted by God when this number is complete. This is one of Calvins most controversial doctrines in Calvinism. The debate on limited atonement deals with the question of who Christ actually died for. Calvin answered this by saying that Christ died for the believer, or those who He had already elected. This is biblically illustrated in John 10, where Jesu ...
    Related: calvin, john calvin, john knox, john knox press, westminster john knox, westminster john knox press
  • Luke Gospel - 1,184 words
    ... s with this type of introduction. He speaks of predecessors, " Things which have been accomplished among us" (1952 Buttrick). Basically he speaks in narrative about things that have occurred, and the evangelists who performed them, including him. Luke then discusses narratives about the birth and infancy. He speaks of the son of Zechariah and Elizabeth (John), his conception, birth, and circumcision. Luke balances every point with a series concerning Jesus. Luke wanted to let people know that what he writes was a creation of the literature of Jesus. In the beginning Christians had to control its community activities and develop its institution because of the way the Romans acted toward r ...
    Related: gospel, gospel of luke, luke, immaculate conception, evil spirit
  • Meredith Kirkland - 1,547 words
    Meredith Kirkland 4-9-99 The concept of God, or any god, is one that has definite boundaries. There are many questions that arise concerning the nature of God, or even whether or not there really is one. The most common god in today's society is God, the Supreme Being worshipped by Muslims as Allah, by Jews as Yahweh, and by popular Christianity simply as God. Generally, He is thought to be in the image of humans, and in most cases of worshipping this particular deity, He is omnipotent, omniscient, and omnipresent. These beliefs, although they may be canon, are not the beliefs of every person that follows this god. There are many different ways to see and worship Him whom we will refer to si ...
    Related: meredith, john knox press, knox press, book of exodus, miranda
  • Zechariah Prophet - 1,590 words
    ... ents (249). The authors believe that he may have done it for one of three reasons. He could be trying to distinguish Yahweh from other gods, heightening his own authority, or claiming that his relationship with God is as strong and intimate as the relationship Moses had with God. Meyers and Meyers seem to feel that Zechariah was having trouble proving to others, and possibly himself, that he was in fact a true prophet, and therefore he is trying to heighten his authority. Next the term shepherd is thought to symbolize both political leaders and prophetic leaders. The only other prophet who was given the role of shepherd is Moses. Everywhere else in the Old Testament, shepherd refers to p ...
    Related: prophet, john knox press, tyndale house publishers, publishing house, acknowledging
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