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  • B101-Genesis, Exodus, Numbers, Sem 1
    A verse-by-verse exposition of Moses’ inspired account of history from creation to Israel’s wilderness wanderings. Rich typology and prophecies hidden in these books are clearly explained. In Genesis we have in germ seed all that is later developed in the Bible: the ruin of man through sin, redemption by blood and faith in God’s plan of salvation, communion, divine direction, and the ultimate plan for man. The latest archaeological data relevant to each locale or period of history are also covered. The class does not include a study of the Tabernacle (Exodus 25-40), as this material is presented in Tabernacle (B540).
    Total redirects: 2381
  • B102-Genesis, Exodus, Numbers, Sem 2
    A verse-by-verse exposition of Moses’ inspired account of history from creation to Israel’s wilderness wanderings. Rich typology and prophecies hidden in these books are clearly explained. In Genesis we have in germ seed all that is later developed in the Bible: the ruin of man through sin, redemption by blood and faith in God’s plan of salvation, communion, divine direction, and the ultimate plan for man. The latest archaeological data relevant to each locale or period of history are also covered. The class does not include a study of the Tabernacle (Exodus 25-40), as this material is presented in Tabernacle (B540).
    Total redirects: 1253
  • B103-Leviticus, Deuteronomy
    A detailed study of the laws of God in the light of New Testament revelation. Humorously called the “spinach” of the Old Testament, Leviticus packs great spiritual power. It is only distasteful to those who fail to see the wealth of life-giving spiritual nourishment veiled in the typology of priestly ordinances and holy festivals. Students feast on the spiritual relevance presented in this class! Particular emphasis is placed upon the priesthood and each of the five types of offerings (burnt, meal, peace, sin, and trespass) and upon the feasts (Passover, Pentecost, Trumpets, the Day of Atonement, and Tabernacles). The study of Deuteronomy familiarizes the student with the nature of God’s old covenant laws, His promised blessings and cursings as a consequence of obedience and disobedience, and the history of Moses and Israel immediately before the succession of Joshua and the crossing of Jordan into the promised land.
    Total redirects: 1085
  • B111 - Historical Books, Sem 1
    Teaches the student the vital facts of Israel’s history from the days of Joshua (c. 1400 B.C.) to the time of the Babylonian captivity (c. 600 B.C.). The instructor points out practical lessons for today’s ministers as he successively spotlights the leading men who appear in the books from Joshua to Esther. The ministries of Joshua, the thirteen judges, Samuel, Elijah, Elisha, Ezra, and Nehemiah are analyzed; together with the careers of Saul, David, Solomon, and the kings of both Judah and Israel. Although the class is historically based, a substantial portion of the curriculum consists of identifying and explaining many of the typological pictures of Christ, the church, and current religious trends contained in this colorful section of Scripture.
    Total redirects: 1234
  • B121-Isaiah, Sem 1
    This verse-by-verse study of this grandest of all prophetic books will convince anyone that the book of Isaiah can be accurately described as the ‘ ‘Gospel of the Old Testament. “Even the prophet Isaiah’s name means “the salvation of Jehovah. “The book abounds in phrases such as: wells of salvation, joy of salvation, walls of salvation, helmet of salvation, arm of salvation, garments of salvation, and many more. The coming of Christ, His crucifixion. His second coming, and His millennial reign are all here. The prophet also tells of the burdens upon Babylon, Philistia, Moab, Damascus, Egypt, Edom, Arabia, and Tyre. Virtually every lecture is packed with spiritual truths, revelations, and insights into the future of the church, Israel, and the nations of earth.
    Total redirects: 1147
  • B122-Isaiah, Sem 2
    This verse-by-verse study of this grandest of all prophetic books will convince anyone that the book of Isaiah can be accurately described as the ‘ ‘Gospel of the Old Testament. “Even the prophet Isaiah’s name means “the salvation of Jehovah. “The book abounds in phrases such as: wells of salvation, joy of salvation, walls of salvation, helmet of salvation, arm of salvation, garments of salvation, and many more. The coming of Christ, His crucifixion. His second coming, and His millennial reign are all here. The prophet also tells of the burdens upon Babylon, Philistia, Moab, Damascus, Egypt, Edom, Arabia, and Tyre. Virtually every lecture is packed with spiritual truths, revelations, and insights into the future of the church, Israel, and the nations of earth.
    Total redirects: 1039
  • B123-Jeremiah, Lamentations
    A detailed study of the prophecies and life of Jeremiah, Judah’s last pre-exilic prophet. The student gains useful tools for his own ministry as he learns how the prophet struggled with a stubborn people, drawing valuable lessons from the large cast of characters who crossed the prophet’s path during his forty-year ministry in Judah. The class features outstanding insights into many details, such as the political machinations of Judah with its neighboring nations; the prediction of God’s New Covenant; the true meaning of “the time of Jacob’s trouble”; the corruption, decline, overthrow, and subsequent mourning over Jerusalem; and the great prophecies of Judah’s captivity by Babylonia and the eventual reuniting and restoration of the divided kingdom.
    Total redirects: 1001
  • B131 - Minor Prophets 1
    In this thrilling exposition of the twelve minor prophets the student learns that these books contain some of the most outstanding prophecies found anywhere in the Scriptures. Specifically, he can expect to hear a detailed exegesis of the following prophecies: Micah foretelling Christ’s birth in Bethlehem; Hosea telling of his flight into Egypt; Zechariah prophesying of Christ’s triumphal entry, crucifixion, and second advent; Joel prophesying of Pentecost, the latter rain, and the battle of Armageddon; and Zephaniah foretelling of restoration and the millennium. Very interesting are the eight visions of Zechariah: the red horses, the four horns and four smiths, the man with a measuring line, the high priest, the lamp, the flying roll, the woman with wings carrying meal, and the four chariots. The class provides a veritable storehouse of historical facts, along with spiritual insights regarding the many personal, social, and religious parallels between our day and theirs.
    Total redirects: 1082
  • B132 - Minor Prophets 2
    In this thrilling exposition of the twelve minor prophets the student learns that these books contain some of the most outstanding prophecies found anywhere in the Scriptures. Specifically, he can expect to hear a detailed exegesis of the following prophecies: Micah foretelling Christ’s birth in Bethlehem; Hosea telling of his flight into Egypt; Zechariah prophesying of Christ’s triumphal entry, crucifixion, and second advent; Joel prophesying of Pentecost, the latter rain, and the battle of Armageddon; and Zephaniah foretelling of restoration and the millennium. Very interesting are the eight visions of Zechariah: the red horses, the four horns and four smiths, the man with a measuring line, the high priest, the lamp, the flying roll, the woman with wings carrying meal, and the four chariots. The class provides a veritable storehouse of historical facts, along with spiritual insights regarding the many personal, social, and religious parallels between our day and theirs.
    Total redirects: 900
  • B141-Perspectives from the Gospels, Sem 1
    Drawing upon a comprehensive harmonization of all four Gospels, the instructor provides each student with literally hundreds of spiritual perspectives to incorporate into his own Christian walk and ministry to others. Styled as dynamic sermons, rather than mere lectures, every session is alive with the presence and power of God. Students find themselves drawn by the Holy Spirit to a deeper dedication which results in changed lives. Several interesting and rewarding research assignments challenge the student to really dig into the Gospels and investigate Christ’s ministry for himself. This class also furnishes the student with historical knowledge of that age: the Pharisees, their popularity and over-scrupulous interpretation of the law; the Sadducees, the minority which hob-nobbed with Rome and therefore held power; the Essenes, who withdrew from society; the Haberim, the truly spiritual minority; the Am- Ha-Arets, the backslidden Jews; and the Herodians, followers of that old fox, Herod.
    Total redirects: 1383
  • B142-Perspectives from the Gospels, Sem 2
    Drawing upon a comprehensive harmonization of all four Gospels, the instructor provides each student with literally hundreds of spiritual perspectives to incorporate into his own Christian walk and ministry to others. Styled as dynamic sermons, rather than mere lectures, every session is alive with the presence and power of God. Students find themselves drawn by the Holy Spirit to a deeper dedication which results in changed lives. Several interesting and rewarding research assignments challenge the student to really dig into the Gospels and investigate Christ’s ministry for himself. This class also furnishes the student with historical knowledge of that age: the Pharisees, their popularity and over-scrupulous interpretation of the law; the Sadducees, the minority which hob-nobbed with Rome and therefore held power; the Essenes, who withdrew from society; the Haberim, the truly spiritual minority; the Am- Ha-Arets, the backslidden Jews; and the Herodians, followers of that old fox, Herod.
    Total redirects: 1251
  • B153-Book of Acts
    This overview of the book of Acts concentrates on two major themes: the history of the founding and development of the church through the ministry of the apostles (primarily Paul) and the spiritual lessons for the church today which can be gleaned from this history. Because the systematic proofs for the various doctrines referred to in this book (such as salvation, water baptism, Holy Spirit baptism, the offices and ministries of church government, etc.) are presented in the doctrinal courses of our Theology department, they are not repeated here. Rather, the application of these doctrines is emphasized. The abiding principles contained in the accounts of how God’s leaders ministered in a hostile environment are related to current Christian practice and experience, including the persecution of believers, the leading of the Holy Spirit, casting out demons, the apostolic office, ecumenical councils, ordination to the ministry, and many others which are useful to the ministerial student.
    Total redirects: 1579
  • B155-Hebrews and 1 and 2 Thessalonians
    A verse-by-verse exegesis of all fourteen Pauline epistles. As individual doctrines present themselves during the study of each book, they are discussed at that point in the class. The student finds himself engrossed in these lectures as he hears systematic expositions on every major New Testament truth. The variety of subjects comprising the curriculum of this class reflects the wealth of this portion of God’s Word. Some of the more interesting doctrines given special attention are: the unforgiveable sin, communion, responsibilities of pastors, excommunication, elders and deacons, gifts of the Spirit, the ministries of the church, the dangers of legalism and fanaticism, the coming apostasy of believers, the Antichrist, the catching up of the saints, the nature of our glorified state in heaven, the judgment of angels, and the nation of Israel in God’s plan. Every student who conscientiously applies himself while taking this course cannot help but be deeply affected by it. Not only is his own Christian life strengthened and enriched, but his heart and notebook are filled with practical principles of how to be an effective, beneficial member of the Body of Christ.
    Total redirects: 1036
  • B156-1 and 2 Corinthians
    A verse-by-verse exegesis of all fourteen Pauline epistles. As individual doctrines present themselves during the study of each book, they are discussed at that point in the class. The student finds himself engrossed in these lectures as he hears systematic expositions on every major New Testament truth. The variety of subjects comprising the curriculum of this class reflects the wealth of this portion of God’s Word. Some of the more interesting doctrines given special attention are: the unforgiveable sin, communion, responsibilities of pastors, excommunication, elders and deacons, gifts of the Spirit, the ministries of the church, the dangers of legalism and fanaticism, the coming apostasy of believers, the Antichrist, the catching up of the saints, the nature of our glorified state in heaven, the judgment of angels, and the nation of Israel in God’s plan. Every student who conscientiously applies himself while taking this course cannot help but be deeply affected by it. Not only is his own Christian life strengthened and enriched, but his heart and notebook are filled with practical principles of how to be an effective, beneficial member of the Body of Christ.
    Total redirects: 1017
  • B158-Romans Galatians Ephesians
    A verse-by-verse exegesis of all fourteen Pauline epistles. As individual doctrines present themselves during the study of each book, they are discussed at that point in the class. The student finds himself engrossed in these lectures as he hears systematic expositions on every major New Testament truth. The variety of subjects comprising the curriculum of this class reflects the wealth of this portion of God’s Word. Some of the more interesting doctrines given special attention are: the unforgiveable sin, communion, responsibilities of pastors, excommunication, elders and deacons, gifts of the Spirit, the ministries of the church, the dangers of legalism and fanaticism, the coming apostasy of believers, the Antichrist, the catching up of the saints, the nature of our glorified state in heaven, the judgment of angels, and the nation of Israel in God’s plan. Every student who conscientiously applies himself while taking this course cannot help but be deeply affected by it. Not only is his own Christian life strengthened and enriched, but his heart and notebook are filled with practical principles of how to be an effective, beneficial member of the Body of Christ.
    Total redirects: 1239
  • B157-Eph, Col, Phil, Tim, Titus, Ph
    A verse-by-verse exegesis of all fourteen Pauline epistles. As individual doctrines present themselves during the study of each book, they are discussed at that point in the class. The student finds himself engrossed in these lectures as he hears systematic expositions on every major New Testament truth. The variety of subjects comprising the curriculum of this class reflects the wealth of this portion of God’s Word. Some of the more interesting doctrines given special attention are: the unforgiveable sin, communion, responsibilities of pastors, excommunication, elders and deacons, gifts of the Spirit, the ministries of the church, the dangers of legalism and fanaticism, the coming apostasy of believers, the Antichrist, the catching up of the saints, the nature of our glorified state in heaven, the judgment of angels, and the nation of Israel in God’s plan. Every student who conscientiously applies himself while taking this course cannot help but be deeply affected by it. Not only is his own Christian life strengthened and enriched, but his heart and notebook are filled with practical principles of how to be an effective, beneficial member of the Body of Christ.
    Total redirects: 1023
  • B500-General Epistles
    An exegetical study of the seven brief letters written by James, Peter, John, and Jude. These epistles are bursting with practical truths for the individual Christian, the local assembly, and the worldwide Body of Christ. The instructor explains these epistles so the student can understand these principles and thus apply them to his own life, being convinced not by the dogmatism of man but by their sound Scriptural basis. This course covers in depth: heresies regarding Christ’s nature, the balanced view of prosperity, how to relate to those who are excommunicated or in cults, angels who fell from heaven, backsliding (how to avoid it and how to rescue souls from it), Christ’s three-day descent into Sheol, false prophets and false teachers, Peter’s vision of the second coming, family life, healing as part of the atonement, hope, grace, love, good works, proper Christian character, anointing the sick with oil, and abiding communion with God.
    Total redirects: 20579
  • B171-The Apocalypse and Book of Daniel, Sem 1
    This up-to-the-minute, verse-by-verse exposition of these two closely related prophetic books is one of the most popular and exciting courses in our entire Theology department. The enlightening and thoroughly studied presentations more than satisfy the craving for knowledge of end-time events so common among Christians today. Even the more difficult areas in this most challenging field of study are understood as the themes are carefully, analytically, and progressively laid out in detail for the student. Of course, all of the major prophetic themes of the book are covered in depth, thus providing a challenge to the serious student. Some of the more intriguing topics covered are: the seven church ages; the prophetic events yet to be fulfilled; the woman and her manchild and remnant; the coming world government; the name, number, and mark of the beast; the deadly wound to the beast’s seventh head; the eighth beast; the ten kings which have no kingdom as yet; the false prophet; the destruction of the harlot church; the two witnesses; the 144,000; the “little season”, the millennium; and the New Jerusalem on the new earth.

    A central theme throughout the class is the personal revelation of Jesus Christ Himself, as eternal God and glorified man. In our generation, which is witnessing the closing events of the church age, a firm grasp of this knowledge is essential. Students are fed the vital facts about events in which they will participate and are also given practical truths and the timely exhortations found in these two books.
    Total redirects: 1291
  • B172-The Apocalypse and Book of Daniel, Sem 2
    This up-to-the-minute, verse-by-verse exposition of these two closely related prophetic books is one of the most popular and exciting courses in our entire Theology department. The enlightening and thoroughly studied presentations more than satisfy the craving for knowledge of end-time events so common among Christians today. Even the more difficult areas in this most challenging field of study are understood as the themes are carefully, analytically, and progressively laid out in detail for the student. Of course, all of the major prophetic themes of the book are covered in depth, thus providing a challenge to the serious student. Some of the more intriguing topics covered are: the seven church ages; the prophetic events yet to be fulfilled; the woman and her manchild and remnant; the coming world government; the name, number, and mark of the beast; the deadly wound to the beast’s seventh head; the eighth beast; the ten kings which have no kingdom as yet; the false prophet; the destruction of the harlot church; the two witnesses; the 144,000; the “little season”, the millennium; and the New Jerusalem on the new earth.

    A central theme throughout the class is the personal revelation of Jesus Christ Himself, as eternal God and glorified man. In our generation, which is witnessing the closing events of the church age, a firm grasp of this knowledge is essential. Students are fed the vital facts about events in which they will participate and are also given practical truths and the timely exhortations found in these two books.
    Total redirects: 1076
  • B511-Ezekial, Sem 1
    Ezekiel I deals with the first three of the four main movements in the book of Ezekiel: the commission of the prophet (chapters 1-3), God’s judgments on Jerusalem (chapters 4-24), and the future destinies of the nations (chapters 25-39). Interesting features include: the magnificent typology contained in Ezekiel’s visions of the four interlocked cherubim with their spinning wheels full of eyes and the man on their throned canopy; detailed explanations of the strange symbolic pantomimes enacted by the prophet, such as building a clay model of Jerusalem and besieging it, lying on his left side for 390 days and on his right side for 40 days, binding himself, eating bread made from each kind of grain, breaking into his own house to steal his goods, and weighing and dividing the hair he shaved from his head so he could bum one-third, chop one-third with a knife, and scatter the last third in the wind. In Ezekiel, the student finds the most detailed description of the future invasion of Israel to be found anywhere in Scripture. These, along with Ezekiel’s account of Satan’s fall, the prophet’s virtual speechlessness, and his vision of the horrible deeds in the Temple, make Ezekiel one of the most colorful of all prophetic books. The instructor gives a comprehensive explanation of each of Ezekiel’s utterances, some of which are virtually unequalled by any of the other prophets.
    Total redirects: 1041
  • B512-Ezekial, Sem 2
    Ezekiel I deals with the first three of the four main movements in the book of Ezekiel: the commission of the prophet (chapters 1-3), God’s judgments on Jerusalem (chapters 4-24), and the future destinies of the nations (chapters 25-39). Interesting features include: the magnificent typology contained in Ezekiel’s visions of the four interlocked cherubim with their spinning wheels full of eyes and the man on their throned canopy; detailed explanations of the strange symbolic pantomimes enacted by the prophet, such as building a clay model of Jerusalem and besieging it, lying on his left side for 390 days and on his right side for 40 days, binding himself, eating bread made from each kind of grain, breaking into his own house to steal his goods, and weighing and dividing the hair he shaved from his head so he could bum one-third, chop one-third with a knife, and scatter the last third in the wind. In Ezekiel, the student finds the most detailed description of the future invasion of Israel to be found anywhere in Scripture. These, along with Ezekiel’s account of Satan’s fall, the prophet’s virtual speechlessness, and his vision of the horrible deeds in the Temple, make Ezekiel one of the most colorful of all prophetic books. The instructor gives a comprehensive explanation of each of Ezekiel’s utterances, some of which are virtually unequalled by any of the other prophets
    Total redirects: 877
  • B521 - Job Proverbs Ecclesiastes
    An eye opening spiritual look at the three poetic books of Job, Proverbs, and Ecclesiastes. The study of Job is a deeply moving examination of wealthy Job and his fearsome trial of faith and endurance. Students learn that Job’s three friends portray those who operate by wrong principles in the church today: Eliphaz, by basing his theology on experience and observation; Bildad, by basing his theology on tradition; and Zophar, by basing his theology on assumption. Job’s own insights and revelations are discussed, together with the decisive expose of Job and his friends by Elihu; then, the final revelations on the matter offered by God Himself.
    Total redirects: 984
  • B523-Psalms (1976)
    An inspirational and informative analysis of all 150 Psalms—73 by David, 27 by five other authors, including Moses, and 50 left anonymous—containing many profound prophecies, moral insights, and spiritual promises which are often overlooked during devotional reading. Messages regarding practical living, overcoming temptation, offering praise, expressing faith, seeking God, facing afflictions, and hosts of other subjects abound throughout this veritable storehouse of truth. This is a book not of theoretic theology, but of the practical theology of vivid human experience. One especially interesting part of the course is the detailed definitions and spiritual meanings given for each of the specialized terms found in the titles and texts of the Psalms (Alamoth, Gittith, Higgaion, Maschil, Selah, etc.). Whenever possible, the Davidic Psalms are presented in conjunction with the corresponding accounts of his life as recorded in the historical books.
    Total redirects: 983
  • B580 - Messianic Prophecies (formerly Prophecies Pertaining to Jesus)
    An examination of the key Old Testament prophecies of events in the life of Jesus, the Messiah of Israel. These prophecies supply details about Christ that are not mentioned in the Gospels. While messianic prophecy is usually restricted to prophecies which directly refer to Christ, this course approaches the subject from a broader viewpoint. Some typological pictures of Christ are also included, being viewed as indirect prophecies of events in His life.

    In addition, the instructor offers strong evidence that, in most cases, messianic prophecies find a secondary application in the church, the spiritual Body of Christ.
    Total redirects: 1179
  • B620 - Alleged Contradictions Harmonized
    A short study on alleged Bible contradictions and how to harmonize them with the true teaching of scripture.
    Total redirects: 957
  • T-4-2-Psalms (1971-R. Barnett)
    Older class by R. Barnett -- An inspirational and informative analysis of all 150 Psalms—73 by David, 27 by five other authors, including Moses, and 50 left anonymous—containing many profound prophecies, moral insights, and spiritual promises which are often overlooked during devotional reading. Messages regarding practical living, overcoming temptation, offering praise, expressing faith, seeking God, facing afflictions, and hosts of other subjects abound throughout this veritable storehouse of truth. This is a book not of theoretic theology, but of the practical theology of vivid human experience. One especially interesting part of the course is the detailed definitions and spiritual meanings given for each of the specialized terms found in the titles and texts of the Psalms (Alamoth, Gittith, Higgaion, Maschil, Selah, etc.). Whenever possible, the Davidic Psalms are presented in conjunction with the corresponding accounts of his life as recorded in the historical books.
    Total redirects: 884
  • T016-Tabernacle
    This study of the history and typology of the tabernacle in the wilderness consists of a careful exegesis of the fifteen chapters in Exodus (25-40) which describe its construction, dedication, and religious service. The entire tabernacle is a typological picture of God’s plan through Christ and the church. Oft repeated numbers (1,2,4,5,6,7, 10,40, and 100), significant colors (white, red, blue, and purple), basic metals (gold, silver, and brass), and other items such as wood, stone, earth, bread, oil, water, cherubim, etc., all carry typological significance in relationship to the work of Christ on Calvary. A scale model of the tabernacle is available for examination by students.
    Total redirects: 985
  • D111-Evaluation of Sectarian Doctrines, Sem 1
    This course examines the history, organization, practices, and beliefs of many contemporary religious movements. Several large organizations, such as Roman Catholicism, Mormonism, Jehovah’s Witnesses, and Christian Science, are scrutinized in detail. Other movements investigated include: Sun Myung Moon’s Unification Church, Herbert W. Armstrong’s Worldwide Church of God, L. Ron Hubbard’s Church of Scientology, The Unitarian Universalist Association, The Unity School of Christianity, The Way International, Black Muslims, and The Bahai Faith. The teachings of British-Israelism are also summarized and compared with Scripture. Students are trained to refute the false doctrines promulgated by these and other movements by using carefully prepared Scriptural rebuttals to the essential errors of each group and the inconsistencies and statements contrary to the Bible found within their own literature.
    Total redirects: 1163
  • D112-Evaluation of Sectarian Doctrines, Sem 2
    This course examines the history, organization, practices, and beliefs of many contemporary religious movements. Several large organizations, such as Roman Catholicism, Mormonism, Jehovah’s Witnesses, and Christian Science, are scrutinized in detail. Other movements investigated include: Sun Myung Moon’s Unification Church, Herbert W. Armstrong’s Worldwide Church of God, L. Ron Hubbard’s Church of Scientology, The Unitarian Universalist Association, The Unity School of Christianity, The Way International, Black Muslims, and The Bahai Faith. The teachings of British-Israelism are also summarized and compared with Scripture. Students are trained to refute the false doctrines promulgated by these and other movements by using carefully prepared Scriptural rebuttals to the essential errors of each group and the inconsistencies and statements contrary to the Bible found within their own literature.
    Total redirects: 1116
  • The Unfolding Revelation of God (Free Class)
    This version of UROG was offered free to the general public. This eye opening explanation progressively unfolds the basic Scriptural teaching on the nature of God in the Bible, from Elohim to YHWH Elohim, to YHWH. God told Moses, “By my name Yahweh [Jehovah] was I not known to them” (Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob). Special attention is given to God’s revelations of Himself in the burning bush, the pillar of fire, and the cloud that led Israel through the wilderness. The course explains God’s title names Jehovah-jireh, Jehovah-rapha, Jehovah-nissi, Jehovah-shalom, Jehovah-ra-ah, Jehovah-tsidkenu, Jehovahshammah, etc., which reveal the grace, power, and glory He provides those in covenant relationship with Him.

    In this class the student sees the man who wrestled with Jacob, whom Hosea calls the Angel of the Lord and whom Jacob calls El (God); the fourth man in the fiery furnace; and the Son of man, the Son of God: Jesus, both God and man. This is an unfolding revelation from the beginning to the end of the Bible when the saints are to receive “my new name” as Jesus promised. This course opens up the entire Bible to every student in a new way.

    Each major theological point made by the teacher is substantiated by clear texts of Scripture. Additional topics include: Biblical terminology and its relationship to the doctrine of God, the attributes of God, proofs of Christ’s full deity and full humanity, and the manifestations of God throughout history. God has revealed Himself in His Word, and this class imparts that revelation so anyone can understand it and see it for himself in the Bible.
    Total redirects: 1117
  • D181-Introduction to The Unfolding Revelation of God
    This eye opening explanation progressively unfolds the basic Scriptural teaching on the nature of God in the Bible, from Elohim to YHWH Elohim, to YHWH. God told Moses, “By my name Yahweh [Jehovah] was I not known to them” (Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob). Special attention is given to God’s revelations of Himself in the burning bush, the pillar of fire, and the cloud that led Israel through the wilderness. The course explains God’s title names Jehovah-jireh, Jehovah-rapha, Jehovah-nissi, Jehovah-shalom, Jehovah-ra-ah, Jehovah-tsidkenu, Jehovahshammah, etc., which reveal the grace, power, and glory He provides those in covenant relationship with Him.

    In this class the student sees the man who wrestled with Jacob, whom Hosea calls the Angel of the Lord and whom Jacob calls El (God); the fourth man in the fiery furnace; and the Son of man, the Son of God: Jesus, both God and man. This is an unfolding revelation from the beginning to the end of the Bible when the saints are to receive “my new name” as Jesus promised. This course opens up the entire Bible to every student in a new way.

    Each major theological point made by the teacher is substantiated by clear texts of Scripture. Additional topics include: Biblical terminology and its relationship to the doctrine of God, the attributes of God, proofs of Christ’s full deity and full humanity, and the manifestations of God throughout history. God has revealed Himself in His Word, and this class imparts that revelation so anyone can understand it and see it for himself in the Bible
    Total redirects: 1783
  • B600- The Unfolding Revelation of God 3
    An advanced course covering the deeper revelations and more difficult concepts of God's revelation of Himself to mankind. This course was eventually replaced with D187 Unfolding Revelation of God Apologetics.
    Total redirects: 939
  • D201-Holy Spirit Imparted I
    A thorough examination of the theology of the baptism in the Holy Spirit, its relationship to conversion, its importance for believers today, and speaking in tongues. Solid Biblical proof is offered to overcome all of the common objections raised by those who oppose speaking in tongues. The passages on this subject found in the Gospels, Acts, and 1 Corinthians are studied in meticulous detail, being compared with additional cross references from New Testament epistles and the Old Testament. Part of the curriculum consists of the instructor soliciting and answering questions from the class. This personal attention ensures that every student who completes this course has the opportunity to receive satisfactory answers to his questions on this vital topic.
    Total redirects: 1110
  • D600 - Holy Spirit Imparted 2
    Holy Spirit Baptism Apologetics This course is designed to transform the average student, whose witnessing techniques are too often counter productive, into an effective apologist who can intelligently and ably share the truth of the baptism of the Holy Spirit with others. The many arguments which have been advanced against speaking in tongues are presented, along with their Scriptural and logical fallacies. Students gain practical experience as they cross examine one another in class under the supervision of the instructor. Each pupil learns not only what to say but how to say it, because the instructor furnishes the class with both firm answers and also effective methods of rebuttal. The dual format of the class (lecture and laboratory) provides every student with knowledge, technique, and increased confidence in expressing and defending the Biblical position on this hotly debated topic.
    Total redirects: 853
  • D211-Prophecies of the Last Days, Sem 1
    Designed for the advanced student who is already familiar with the scope of Bible prophecy, this course focuses on specific end-time events. The introductory material explains the positions of pre-tribulationists, mid-tribulationists, and post-tribulationists; pre-millennialists, post-millennialists, and a-millennialists; partial rapturists, inclusive rapturists, secret rapturists, and visible rapturists; dispensationalists, ultra-dispensationalists, and historicists. Following this is a presentation of over thirty arguments by anti-rapturists and an equal number of arguments by pro-rapturists—the student is bound to come away more highly informed! Other topics include the last trump, the seventy weeks of Daniel, the 2,300 days of Daniel, the time of Jacob’s trouble, the battle of Armageddon, thirty-four known details about the millennium, the “little season,” the judgments of God, the new heavens and new earth, and the doctrine of eternal death (with a refutation of annihilationism and universal reconciliation). This course provides each student with a harmonious picture of how all prophecies of the last days converge into one clear continuum of end-time events.
    Total redirects: 1500
  • D212 -Prophecies of the Last Days, Sem 2
    Designed for the advanced student who is already familiar with the scope of Bible prophecy, this course focuses on specific end-time events. The introductory material explains the positions of pre-tribulationists, mid-tribulationists, and post-tribulationists; pre-millennialists, post-millennialists, and a-millennialists; partial rapturists, inclusive rapturists, secret rapturists, and visible rapturists; dispensationalists, ultra-dispensationalists, and historicists. Following this is a presentation of over thirty arguments by anti-rapturists and an equal number of arguments by pro-rapturists—the student is bound to come away more highly informed! Other topics include the last trump, the seventy weeks of Daniel, the 2,300 days of Daniel, the time of Jacob’s trouble, the battle of Armageddon, thirty-four known details about the millennium, the “little season,” the judgments of God, the new heavens and new earth, and the doctrine of eternal death (with a refutation of annihilationism and universal reconciliation). This course provides each student with a harmonious picture of how all prophecies of the last days converge into one clear continuum of end-time events.
    Total redirects: 1060
  • D500-Foundational Doctrines
    This general overview of the fundamental doctrines in the Word of God provides the student who is not well acquainted with the Bible a cursory understanding of all of the major doctrines of the Bible in one semester. The course provides the student with a general perspective of the major tenets of the faith until he can study them in more depth in the subsequent four years of Bible College classes.
    Total redirects: 1245
  • D520-Introduction to Biblical Theology
    For students with little background in theology, this course provides the framework for future study of each basic division of theology. The course answers the following important questions: Where did the Bible come from? How do we know it is accurate and its translations into our language are accurate? How can we be safe in our interpretation of it? What is the general theme of the Bible and its message to us? What are the major doctrines of the Bible? How does the Bible help us prepare for the future? Topics include: the inspiration, manuscripts, translations, and interpretation of the Bible; an overview of God’s plan in Christ; and brief surveys of numerous theological topics such as God, Christ, salvation, angels, man, covenants, sanctification, sacraments (or ordinances), the church, practical Christianity, typology, prophecy, and our eternal state.
    Total redirects: 989
  • D560 A Study on the Spirit World and the World to Come
    Provides detailed information from Scripture on angels, Satan, and demons and their capability and work in relationship to man. Many intriguing questions about the eternal abodes of saints and sinners are answered from the Scriptures. Precise definitions are provided for the essential terms and concepts related to eternity, such as hell (Sheol, Hades, Gehenna, and Tartarus), the bottomless pit (abussos), the lake of fire, paradise, the third heaven, and the new heavens and new earth. The course also includes a brief study of heavenly rewards and the incorruptible, immortal body to be received by saints.
    Total redirects: 959
  • D570-Theology of the Deeper Life
    Provides the theology and motivation for each student to establish and maintain a relationship of deep personal communion with God. This course enables the student to understand such terms as legal righteousness, imputed righteousness, provisional righteousness, and experiential righteousness. One learns the difference between condemnation and conviction. He learns how faith and works go together, how to use trials to advantage, and principles of overcoming the lusts of the flesh. He discovers what problems need to be faced on the basis of demonic involvement and how to deal with them. Most significantly, the course furnishes the student with aids to walking in the Spirit and falling in love with Jesus.
    Total redirects: 1002
  • H101-Church History, Sem 1 of 2
    A fact filled survey of the unfolding of God’s plan in the church from Pentecost to the present. Highlights of the class include: early martyrs and life in the catacombs of Rome; a synopsis of the Greek and Latin church fathers; a summary of all major ecumenical church councils; the centuries long development of various doctrines, both true and false; Islam’s threat against the church; the crusades; specific incidents of Papal corruption in the “midnight hour of the Papacy”; the horrors of the Inquisition; the “Babylonian captivity” of the papacy and its subsequent popes and anti-popes; how denominational churches formed from “splinter groups” of believers dissatisfied with the status quo of their day; revivalists of England and America; the return of Pentecost and the Neo-Pentecostal church; biographical details about the men who shaped church history; and the analysis of factors determining the rise and fall of spiritual movements and counter movements over the centuries. As the instructor focuses on the complex family tree of Protestant denominations which originated in Europe and America, students learn the causes behind the many splits and how the various splinter groups prospered or declined. Many of the lectures are richly edifying; and students share the heartfelt emotions of joy, disappointment, suspense, humor, and spiritual hunger experienced by those whose stories are being retold.
    Total redirects: 1342
  • H102-Church History, Sem 2 of 2
    A fact filled survey of the unfolding of God’s plan in the church from Pentecost to the present. Highlights of the class include: early martyrs and life in the catacombs of Rome; a synopsis of the Greek and Latin church fathers; a summary of all major ecumenical church councils; the centuries long development of various doctrines, both true and false; Islam’s threat against the church; the crusades; specific incidents of Papal corruption in the “midnight hour of the Papacy”; the horrors of the Inquisition; the “Babylonian captivity” of the papacy and its subsequent popes and anti-popes; how denominational churches formed from “splinter groups” of believers dissatisfied with the status quo of their day; revivalists of England and America; the return of Pentecost and the Neo-Pentecostal church; biographical details about the men who shaped church history; and the analysis of factors determining the rise and fall of spiritual movements and counter movements over the centuries. As the instructor focuses on the complex family tree of Protestant denominations which originated in Europe and America, students learn the causes behind the many splits and how the various splinter groups prospered or declined. Many of the lectures are richly edifying; and students share the heartfelt emotions of joy, disappointment, suspense, humor, and spiritual hunger experienced by those whose stories are being retold.
    Total redirects: 949
  • H500-Survey of Old Testament History
    A panoramic survey of God's people in the Old Testament in relation to God's plan.
    Total redirects: 1076
  • H520-People and Lands of the Bible
    A thorough survey of the geography of Bible lands interwoven with the most enlightening facts of history, customs, and archaeology. The instructor furnishes simple explanations for seemingly obscure Scripture passages, showing how ignorance of ancient customs can make elementary passages incomprehensible to the modem reader. Students are required to draw the geographical features of the Bible lands from memory on an outline map at the end of the semester in order to demonstrate that they have learned the locations of the cities, districts, plains, and mountains so that their other classes are more meaningful to them.
    Total redirects: 1222
  • H540-Survey of the Bible
    A rapidly paced overview of the entire Bible from creation to A.D.100. The student who is generally unfamiliar with the Bible is given an outstanding introduction to the Bible as a whole. The authorship, date, purpose, general content, and specific highlights of all sixty-six books are presented in a format which shows how the books relate to one another to form the single, harmonious Word of God. Students learn to correlate the key events in Bible history with the books which record these events. The ability to see the scope of the entire Bible and to mentally relate each book to its historical setting is of great advantage for a new Bible student.
    Total redirects: 1064
  • T206-Bible Archaeology
    Total redirects: 851
  • L101-Greek 1, sem 1
    Following Goetchius’s The Language of the New Testament as a textbook and doing the exercises found in its accompanying workbook, students learn the basic grammar of Koine Greek. Greek I lays the basic grammatical foundation employed in Greek II (L503, 504) to explore the Greek New Testament. The course seeks to remove the linguistic barriers between the student and the best manuscripts of the Greek New Testament in order to facilitate sound Biblical exegesis. 8 credits. Prerequisites: two semesters; and superior grammar ability. Semester 2 is not available at this time.
    Total redirects: 1232
  • L130 - Greek and Hebrew Orientation
    In this brief course the student is taught only the barest essentials of each language necessary to use the standard language sourcebooks. He learns the Greek alphabet, noun cases, and verb tenses; as well as the Hebrew alphabet, vowel points, and verb tenses. With this working knowledge, the instructor explains how to use a wide range of language reference books to identify, define, and make proper applications of specific Greek and Hebrew words in the Bible. Special attention is given to learning the most efficient sequences of standard sources to obtain wanted information in the shortest amount of time. After this one credit-hour course the student can use the Greek, Hebrew, and English concordances, lexicons, grammars, apparatus for manuscript evaluation, etc. Such would normally not be possible until he had completed fifteen credit-hours of complex Greek and Hebrew language courses. Additionally, the course affords him a much greater understanding of the source books.
    Total redirects: 882
  • L503-Greek 2, sem 1
    A study of advanced Greek syntax, with special attention focused OB precise verb tenses and the meaning and usage of prepositions. Each student is required to do an exhaustive study of several prepositions and prepare a research paper detailing his conclusions regarding their meanings and the factors which led him to his conclusions. The instructor tailors his lectures to the students in order to correct their particular deficiencies and to train them to be more skilled translators of the Greek New Testament. Students study the Gospel of John and other portions of the Greek New Testament from the Greek text, and the class translates portions of the New Testament into English.
    Total redirects: 860
  • L504-Greek 2, sem 2
    A study of advanced Greek syntax, with special attention focused OB precise verb tenses and the meaning and usage of prepositions. Each student is required to do an exhaustive study of several prepositions and prepare a research paper detailing his conclusions regarding their meanings and the factors which led him to his conclusions. The instructor tailors his lectures to the students in order to correct their particular deficiencies and to train them to be more skilled translators of the Greek New Testament. Students study the Gospel of John and other portions of the Greek New Testament from the Greek text, and the class translates portions of the New Testament into English.
    Total redirects: 878
  • L510-Greek Word Studies
    An enlightening and edifying study of the colorful word pictures portrayed by key Greek terms in the New Testament. Students learn that the language in which the doctrines of our faith were originally penned contains a richness and depth that cannot be conveyed in English Bible translations. The instructor explains facts about Koine Greek (the language of the New Testament), how the meaning of Greek words is determined, and the significance of divine inspiration in regard to individual word studies. Among the dozens of Greek terms examined are eight distinct terms portraying different types and degrees of love and eighteen different words for sin.
    Total redirects: 950
  • L522-Hebrew 1, Sem 2
    A study of the basic grammar of Old Testament Hebrew using Lambdin’s Introduction to Biblical Hebrew. In addition to a good vocabulary, the student learns the special grammatical devices of the Hebrew language and how these convey meaning. The goal is to remove linguistic barriers between the student and the text of the Hebrew Old Testament, to facilitate sound Biblical exegesis. Hebrew I lays the basic grammatical foundation employed in Hebrew if (L523, 524) to explore the Hebrew Old Testament. It also enables the student who has not had our Greek and Hebrew Orientation class to have the language ability to use Hebrew lexicons, concordances, and other Hebrew reference works. 8 credits. Prerequisites: two semesters; and superior grammar ability. Semester 1 is not available at this time.
    Total redirects: 962
  • L523-Hebrew 2, Sem 1
    A study of advanced Hebrew syntax, with emphasis on the derived verbs and on more complex Hebrew sentence structures. Hebrew II completes the study begun in Hebrew I (L521, 522) by covering the more advanced Hebrew grammar in the final chapters of Lambdin’s introduction to Biblical Hebrew, and by applying this knowledge to actual study and translation of the book of Genesis and other portions of the Hebrew Old Testament.
    Total redirects: 739
  • L524-Hebrew 2, Sem 2
    A study of advanced Hebrew syntax, with emphasis on the derived verbs and on more complex Hebrew sentence structures. Hebrew II completes the study begun in Hebrew I (L521, 522) by covering the more advanced Hebrew grammar in the final chapters of Lambdin’s introduction to Biblical Hebrew, and by applying this knowledge to actual study and translation of the book of Genesis and other portions of the Hebrew Old Testament.
    Total redirects: 966
  • P511-Homiletics, Sem 1
    This course provides the student with spiritual and practical information to effectively deliver edifying sermons under the anointing of the Holy Spirit. The first sessions deal with the preacher, pulpit etiquette, how to consistently preach with anointing, perspectives on such things as humor in the pulpit, and various do’s and don’ts. In the first semester the student learns the various types of sermons: textual, expository, topical, alliteration, biographical, and six others. Subsequently, he learns various types of sermon outlines and their respective parts, and he receives training in each area. Finally, he learns by writing outlined sermons for several different types of audiences. In the second semester, the student learns by preaching and by evaluating other students’ messages on a scale tailored for such analysis.
    Total redirects: 1054
  • P512-Homiletics, Sem 2
    This course provides the student with spiritual and practical information to effectively deliver edifying sermons under the anointing of the Holy Spirit. The first sessions deal with the preacher, pulpit etiquette, how to consistently preach with anointing, perspectives on such things as humor in the pulpit, and various do’s and don’ts. In the first semester the student learns the various types of sermons: textual, expository, topical, alliteration, biographical, and six others. Subsequently, he learns various types of sermon outlines and their respective parts, and he receives training in each area. Finally, he learns by writing outlined sermons for several different types of audiences. In the second semester, the student learns by preaching and by evaluating other students’ messages on a scale tailored for such analysis.
    Total redirects: 874
  • P521-Methods of Bible Research 1
    A course on efficient utilization of source material and how to express one's findings in good form. Special emphasis is on the formal research paper.
    Total redirects: 886
  • P522-Methods of Bible Research 2
    This challenging and valuable course is designed for experienced students who wish to fine tune their Bible research abilities. The instructor explains not only advanced research principles, but also how to use highly specialized research tools that are beyond the ability of the average student. Students learn to use each source to its fullest potential and are trained by weekly assignments to tap the vast wealth of information and research aids commonly overlooked by those who fail to exhaust the available reference works. Students receive individual assistance from the instructor.
    Total redirects: 865
  • P523-Advanced Methods of Bible Research
    This challenging and valuable course is designed for experienced students who wish to fine tune their Bible research abilities. The instructor explains not only advanced research principles, but also how to use highly specialized research tools that are beyond the ability of the average student. Students learn to use each source to its fullest potential and are trained by weekly assignments to tap the vast wealth of information and research aids commonly overlooked by those who fail to exhaust the available reference works. Students receive individual assistance from the instructor.
    Total redirects: 863
  • P530-Authenticity of the Bible
    A concise but power-packed defense of the inerrancy of the Bible, clearly establishing that the Scriptures are inspired. Many irrefutable proofs are given from fulfilled prophecy, history, archaeology, scientific proofs, and spiritual experience. A highlight of the course is the application of the laws of mathematical probability that fulfilled Bible prophecy could have been predicted by the prophets without employing the foreknowledge of God. These estimates are collected from the students for each aspect of each prophecy, then calculated (continued) to show the utter impossibility of the Bible being the work of man. The common views of inspiration are each defined, and quotations from authors promoting these views are discussed. The instructor refutes a sampling of characteristic arguments advanced by modem scholars who promulgate a partial inspiration of the Scriptures. The course includes a brief explanation of the formation of the Old and New Testament canon and a summary of Apocryphal literature and why it must never be canonized. Students already thoroughly convinced by the inspiration of Scripture, come from the class exuberant about the deep work this class has done in their hearts in the realms of confidence in God’s promises and their added ability to witness effectively.
    Total redirects: 916
  • P543-Logic B
    Total redirects: 880
  • P610 - Study on Faith and Healing
    A practical Bible course designed to inspire the student to greater faith and produce noticeable results in his ministry to others. Aspects of faith covered include: the Biblical definition of faith, examples of faith in operation, how to increase one’s faith, what hinders faith, and steps to walking in continuous faith. Smith Wigglesworth’s book, Ever Increasing Faith, is required reading. As to healing, topics include: God’s promise to heal, the covenant of healing, proof that sickness is not from God, the question of whether it is always God’s will to heal, healing’s inseparable union with the Gospel, the role of sin and the devil in sickness and healing, balanced principles regarding human medical care, reasons why some are not healed, healing and faith, and how to pray for the sick.
    Total redirects: 973
  • M500-Principles of Holy Spirit Music
    This course lifts vocalists, instrumentalists, and potential music leaders out of the rut of merely performing and trains them for a ministry in music anointed by the Spirit of God. Principles drawn from Scripture which produce effective spiritual ministries in music are presented, such as: Spirit-led preparation, the importance of sensitivity to the Holy Spirit, ministering outside the local congregation, and growth in spiritual and technical proficiency. The instructor provides the students with a working definition of what constitutes spiritually anointed music. He demonstrates how it is clearly distinguishable from rock, folk, classical, and even some forms of Christian music available today. Other helps offered include: principles for musicians regarding instrumental accompaniment; the responsibilities of the music minister; how to lead a congregation into worship through music; the roles of body, soul, and spirit in effective vocal ministries; and ways to increase the anointing of the Holy Spirit upon music ministry groups.
    Total redirects: 1005
  • M521 - Choral Ministry, sem 1
    Principles and perspectives from the class Principles of Holy Spirit-Anointed Music (M500) are applied to the development of a small choral ensemble for leading worship in church services. Students learn technical aspects of proper choral singing, vocal development, and selection of repertoire. Different types of ministry situations are discussed and applied to ensemble development. Students learn how to overcome the typical problems of choral leadership.
    Total redirects: 824
  • M522 - Choral Ministry, sem 2
    Principles and perspectives from the class Principles of Holy Spirit-Anointed Music (M500) are applied to the development of a small choral ensemble for leading worship in church services. Students learn technical aspects of proper choral singing, vocal development, and selection of repertoire. Different types of ministry situations are discussed and applied to ensemble development. Students learn how to overcome the typical problems of choral leadership.
    Total redirects: 761
  • P110-Hermeneutics
    Through lectures and assignments, students learn to use the primary principles of proper interpretation of God’s Word, along with proven methods of Biblical research. The class provides a sol id foundation for the student who desires to do independent theological study, and it helps him evaluate various theological opinions he might encounter to see if they are hermeneutically sound. Step-by-step procedures for maximum efficiency and logical conclusions in study are learned and practiced.
    Total redirects: 1279
  • P141-Manuscripts and Translations Sem 1
    An introduction to New Testament manuscripts, textual criticism, and English Bible translations. The fact filled portion of the class devoted to manuscripts and textual criticism acquaints the student with all of the major New Testament Greek manuscripts (their discovery, date, content, relative reliability, etc.) and the basic principles by which the original reading of the Greek text has been established. A brief survey of Greek texts from Erasmus through the newest revision of the United Bible Societies text is included. The history of the English Bible is presented with special attention to the King James Version and the English translations which preceded it. The student learns what distinguishes committee translations from individual ones, while looking at the pros and cons of literal, idiomatic, expanded, limited vocabulary, and paraphrased Bibles. Under guidance of the instructor, students spend class time evaluating a large number of individual New Testament verses in each of over fifty translations, ranking each Bible according to its faithfulness and accuracy in rendering what the Greek text actually says (only undisputed passages are selected for evaluation). Having completed this course, the student feels confidently familiar with every English translation he will ever encounter in his ministry, and is able to intelligently evaluate new translations published in later years.
    Total redirects: 1622
  • P142-Manuscripts and Translations Sem 2
    An introduction to New Testament manuscripts, textual criticism, and English Bible translations. The fact filled portion of the class devoted to manuscripts and textual criticism acquaints the student with all of the major New Testament Greek manuscripts (their discovery, date, content, relative reliability, etc.) and the basic principles by which the original reading of the Greek text has been established. A brief survey of Greek texts from Erasmus through the newest revision of the United Bible Societies text is included. The history of the English Bible is presented with special attention to the King James Version and the English translations which preceded it. The student learns what distinguishes committee translations from individual ones, while looking at the pros and cons of literal, idiomatic, expanded, limited vocabulary, and paraphrased Bibles. Under guidance of the instructor, students spend class time evaluating a large number of individual New Testament verses in each of over fifty translations, ranking each Bible according to its faithfulness and accuracy in rendering what the Greek text actually says (only undisputed passages are selected for evaluation). Having completed this course, the student feels confidently familiar with every English translation he will ever encounter in his ministry, and is able to intelligently evaluate new translations published in later years.
    Total redirects: 978
  • P190-Gift Ministries
    Provides theological teaching and practical guidance on the subjects of the spiritual gifts and the governmental offices of the church. After carefully defining each gift, the instructor cites Scriptural instances and fascinating modern day examples of the various gifts in operation. The student is taught many principles of seeking, receiving, evaluating, and ministering the gifts. The office and duties of an apostle, prophet, evangelist, pastor, teacher, elder, and deacon are studied from their beginning in the early church to their relevancy and function in the present and future move of God. The curriculum also includes: explanations of visions, trances, and dreams; how to judge the utterance gifts of tongues, interpretation, and prophecy; each member’s personal responsibility to the Body of Christ; and an examination of past and present errors and excesses in the use of God’s gift ministries.
    Total redirects: 1092
  • P230-Study on Prayer
    This course is a practical and anointed set of lectures on the purpose and power of prayer, The class examines the questions: Why pray if God loves us and already knows our needs? Why pray aloud? Why be much in prayer? Why pray in other tongues? Why pray in English? What type of prayers are and are not answered, and why? And what do these terms mean: prevailing prayer, travailing prayer, intercessory prayer? The instructor explains pitfalls to avoid, principles to live and pray by, and explains many Bible perspectives. The students read the prayers of men and women of the Bible and analyze the situation, the prayers, and the results. The instructor presents portions of the biographies of men in recent times who had power with God through prayer.
    Total redirects: 1199
  • P500-Personal Evangelism
    A practical study of soul-winning which stresses God’s calling for His people to witness to the lost. The instructor gives key Scripture references designed to meet the majority of common objections to the Gospel as well as excuses for rejecting Christ Jesus as Savior. Other topics discussed are: how and what to pray for when praying for someone to receive Christ, do’s and don’ts of witnessing, overcoming barriers in home witnessing, what to say when asked about those who have had no opportunity to hear the Gospel, open doors for witnessing, being led of the Holy Spirit, tailoring your witnessing to each individual, and successes of notable soulwinners.
    Total redirects: 954
  • P901-Advanced Theological Principles, Sem 1
    This class familiarizes the advanced theological student with all the tools necessary to research and analyze the more complex passages and subjects of Scripture. This course provides the student with an analytical, methodical, and sequential outline designed to cover the historical, textual, lexical, grammatical, theological, exegetical, and typological aspects of Biblical research in order to make a clear analysis and to have an orderly exposition of all the information gathered in research. The instructor adds illumination at certain points by expounding on selected principles of logic. Research assignments polish the skills learned and familiarize the student with scholarly techniques
    Total redirects: 1058
  • P902-Advanced Theological Principles, Sem 2
    This class familiarizes the advanced theological student with all the tools necessary to research and analyze the more complex passages and subjects of Scripture. This course provides the student with an analytical, methodical, and sequential outline designed to cover the historical, textual, lexical, grammatical, theological, exegetical, and typological aspects of Biblical research in order to make a clear analysis and to have an orderly exposition of all the information gathered in research. The instructor adds illumination at certain points by expounding on selected principles of logic. Research assignments polish the skills learned and familiarize the student with scholarly techniques.
    Total redirects: 913

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