Syllabi - Program: online only - 22 resultsSelect an item by clicking its checkbox
A 2013 course by William Webb at Tyndale Seminary examines the Book of Revelation "with a focus on its literary genre, theological themes and the various schools of interpretation;" special focus on "teaching and preaching its contents."
A 2006 course by Arthur Farnsley at Hartford Seminary examines "the mixture of folk beliefs and 20th century fundamentalism practiced by so many Americans today, paying special attention to the religious and spiritual underpinnings of hyper-individualism."
A 2016 course by Tony M. Cleaver at Baptist Missionary Association Seminary "is an examination of the factual basis of Christianity as it is found in the life and teaching of Jesus Christ."
A 2015 course by Lois E. Olena at The King's University on "anti-Semitism through the centuries and its origins."
A 2017 course by Charles Cosgrove at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary provides "a historical introduction to the writings of the New Testament."
A 2017 course by Tony M. Cleaver at Baptist Missionary Association Theological Seminary "is a survey of the entire New Testament. The general background, authorship, and content of the various books of the New Testament are covered."
A 2017 course by Lisa Davison at Phillips Theological Seminary is an introduction to "exegesis and the variety of methods utilized in interpreting a biblical text."
A 2017 course by Tony M. Cleaver at Baptist Missionary Association Theological Seminary "is a general survey of the entire New Testament, including history, geography, and literature."
A 2012 course by Jay Gary at Regent University "examines how religionists and futurists have related to each other."
An online course by Cheryl Rhodes at the University of South Carolina that examines the ways film affects how "people understand religious concepts."
A 2017 course by Susanna Weslie Southard at Phillips Theological Seminary employs "a workshop approach for the practice of seminary writing, as well as various forms of public theological writing."
A 2016 course by Ginny Olson at North Park University Chicago "provides an overview of the fundamentals of church administration including aspects of church management such as: servant leadership, volunteer management, finances, fundraising, strategic planning, risk management, government regulations, legal issues, and pastoral/staff compensation and benefits."
A 2017 course by Mary Lederleitner at Trinity International University "helps students, ministry staff and pastors grow in sensitivity and knowledge about how to navigate financial challenges common in a variety of ministry settings."
A 2014 course by Charles Cosgrove at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary provides "a historical introduction to the writings of the New Testament. Special attention will be given to the social settings of the writings in the early church and wider Mediterranean world."
A 2014 course by Barry Bryant at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary studies the sermons of John Wesley as a means to understand United Methodist doctrine.
A 2014 course by Jonathan Dodrill at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary "explores the roots of the movement in the Anglican Church and the Wesleyan Revival of the 18th century, and the history of the institutional and theological development of American Methodist/Evangelical United Brethren tradition through the beginning of the 21st century."
A 2014 course by Mark Fowler at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary focuses on "on the broader ecology of the ecclesiological forms, governance configurations, membership and orders as they are expressions of the United Methodist expression of Christian mission."
A 2018 course by Mary Lederleitner at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School "helps participants grow in their ability to raise funds for ministry dreams and aspirations."
A 2020 course by Manasicha Akepiyapornchai at Cornell University "explores the Bhagavadgītā in different aspects to answer the question of how powerful a religious text can be. We will discuss how translations, commentaries, biographies, and scholarly sources shape the Bhagavadgītā and contribute to its popularity in the premodern and contemporary histories."
A 2020 course by Jeffrey D. Meyers at DePaul University "draws upon a variety of disciplines to examine despair and hope from theoretical and applied perspectives."
A 2021 course by Jeffrey D. Meyers at DePaul University "combines the perspectives of religious studies and peace, justice, and conflict studies to examine forgiveness and reconciliation and their role in conflict resolution and the creation of just and peaceful societies."
A 2021 course by Mark Lau Branson at Fuller Theological Seminary is a "practical theology course that engages biblical, theological, and practical matters in ecclesiology and leadership."