A chronological survey of the history of Christianity from the first century until the eve of the Reformation.
This course is designed to introduce NT Greek for students who have little or no prior knowledge of the language, and who will need language tools to exegete biblical texts.
A careful analysis of selected portions of the Hebrew Bible with a view to developing both the student’s proficiency in working with the biblical text in its original language and an exegetical method for elucidating the original intended meaning.
This course provides an opportunity for students to develop graduate level information research skills though study of, and practice with, research design, acquisition of resources within a technological environment, resource evaluation, and preparation of resources for the writing of research projects.
One of three introductory systematic theology courses. A study of the Bible’s story of creation, fall, and redemption.
An examination and evaluation of major theological developments which have shaped the Christian world in recent generations.
A study of principles and dynamics related to the power relationships and the need for change that exists in all organizations.
Biblical themes relating to the missionary concern of God will be examined.
The course seeks to lay biblical, theological and historical foundations for Christian understandings of culture, while also facilitating practical exploration of specific spheres of Christian involvement in culture.
This course deals with the theology and methodology of pastoral formation.