christianity -- history
Syllabi - Topic: christianity -- history - 28 resultsSelect an item by clicking its checkbox
A 1999 course by Bobbi Patterson at Emory University approaches "the early and middle stages of the Christian story by identifying and tracking how and why certain issues or questions began to predominate in that story."
A 2010 course by Donald Fortson at Reformed Theological Seminary "focuses on the key persons, movements, and ideas that have made significant contributions to the history of the church" in the early and medieval eras.
A 2013 course by Steve Weaver at Southern Baptist Theological Seminary surveys the "history of the Baptists, especially focusing on the English Baptists from the early seventeenth century to the late nineteenth century, and the Southern Baptist experience from the seventeenth to the late twentieth centuries."
A 2001 course by Alan Altany at Marshall University on the "birth and development of Christian thought from Paul through Augustine."
A 2012 course by Reid Locklin at University of Toronto "traces Christian teachings about Jesus of NazarethâJesus the Christâfrom their origins to the modern era."
A 2014 course by Michael Heintz at the University of Notre Dame "offers a survey of Christian theology from the end of the New Testament period to the eve of the Reformation."
A 2017 course by Jim Papandrea at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary "is a survey of the history of the Christian church, including its doctrines and practices, from the beginning into the middle ages . . . with special emphasis on the first five centuries."
A 2001 course by Ann Matter at the University of Pennsylvania "introduces students to the major intellectual issues of Christianity from the period of the formulation of orthodox theology (the third to the fifth centuries), through the early medieval era, to the dawn of scholastic theology around the year 1000. . . . several aspects of social and political history will also be considered, for example, the growth of ascetic movements and the monastic ideal, relationship between Christianity and the Roman Empire, and the role of women in Christian history."
A 2005 course by Mark Gstohl at Xavier University of Louisiana "introduces the Christian theological tradition of the Modern Period by presenting the historical, cultural, and social contexts for past and contemporary Christian Faith."
A course by Mary Suydam at Kenyon College examines "the importance and meanings of blood in the history of Christianity, and the extent to which blood in that tradition is perceived as gendered and/or enabling power."
A 2014 course taught by Reid B. Locklin University of Toronto "explores the claim of diverse Christian traditions in South Asia to be religious traditions of South Asia, with special attention to these traditionsâ indigenisation and social interactions with majority Hindu traditions."
A course by Marilyn McCord Adams at Yale Divinity School covers the development of Christian doctrine between 451 and 1650.
A 2004 course by Jaroslav Skira at the University of Toronto covers Christianity "the sub-apostolic age to the "Triumph of Orthodoxy" in the East and the Carolingian revival and Treaty of Verdun in the West."
A 2014 course by Sean Michael Lewis at Reformed Theological Seminary surveys the past 500 years "particularly emphasizing the way certain beliefs and practices have shaped Christian identity" with special attention to Presbyterian identity.
A 2012 course by Mark Steinacher at Tyndale Seminary covers Christian history from the Reformation era to the modern period.
A 2014 course by Benjamin Wall at Houston Graduate School of Theology is a "survey of the history of Christianity from the fourteenth-century to the present."
A course by Dan Eppley at McMurry University provides "students with a basic understanding of some of the central teachings of the Christian church in the first 1500 years regarding theology, soteriology and ethics. We will also consider the relationship between doctrine and historical context as well as discuss the relative merits of the viewpoints considered and their importance for modern Christians."
A course by Dan Eppley at McMurry University explores "ideas that have shaped Christianity throughout the centuries and continue to impact the tradition today."
A 2013 course by Ronald Kydd at Tyndale Seminary surveys Christian history from its origins to 1500.
A 2013 course by Daniel Dunlap at Houston Graduate School of Theology surveys "the history of Christianity from first-century beginnings through the thirteenth century."
A 2000 course by Daniel Sack at Hope College situates "contemporary Christianity in its historical context."
A 2010 course by Ellen Blue at Phillips Theological Seminary approaches periods and topics of "the twentieth century of Christianity through studying the biographies or autobiographies of persons who had significant impact on that history."
A 2011 course by Christopher Elwood at Louisville Presbyterian Theological Seminary "students to the global history of Christianity. Special attention will be paid to formation of Christian identity and theological expression in relation to other religious traditions."
A 2006 course by Joanne Pierce at College of the Holy Cross offers "an examination of the historical and theological development of the ideals and practices of Christian life, from the High Middle Ages to the Early Modern era. . . . Special attention will be paid to the following themes: gendered perceptions of sanctity and sin; community and solitude; poverty and riches; feasting and fasting as religious and cultural activity."
A 2014 course by Anna Marie Johnson at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary surveys "the relatively recent history of Christianity, from the late Middle Ages (beginning around 1500) to the present time."
A 2018 course by Alan Hayes at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary surveys "the subapostolic age to C.E. 843, a date representing the 'Triumph of Orthodoxy' in the East and the end of the Carolingian revival and Treaty of Verdun in the West."
A 2016 course by Paul Capetz at United Theological Seminary of the Twin Cities "introduces students to the history of Christian theology from the beginnings of the patristic period (c. 100 CE) to the eve of the Enlightenment (c. 1750)."
A 2014 course by Jim Panandrea at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary examines "on the life and experience of the average Christian, as well as the major events of the medieval period."