paul, st., the apostle
Syllabi - Topic: paul, st., the apostle - 11 resultsSelect an item by clicking its checkbox
A 2013 course by Ian Scott at Tyndale Seminary that "examines the various problems in the Corinthian church and how Paul tried to address those issues."
A 2014 course by Guy Prentiss Waters at Reformed Theological Seminary is "an exposition of Paul's epistles in chronological order that emphasizes the application of Paul's theology to the pastoral needs of the churches of his day and ours."
A course by Joseph Molleur at Cornell College seeks "to understand Paul's letters in terms of their original historical and cultural context" with some attention to "their possible meaning and relevance for contemporary Christians."
A 2007 course by James Kelhoffer at Saint Louis University surveys "the life and teachings of the apostle Paul and explore how the Pauline legacy was received and interpreted by others in the early church."
A 2014 course by Peter Davids at Houston Graduate School of Theology studies "in selected Pauline Epistles . . . Within the context of Paul's missionary work and developing issues of faith, practice and church governance."
A 1996 course by Donald Binder at Southern Methodist University offers an "examination of the Pauline letters, with special attention to their social context within the Mediterranean world of the first century."
A 1998 course by Michel Desjardins at Wilfrid Laurier University offers an "examination of Paul's life and teachings as seen in the early Christian literature likely written by him (Romans, 1 and 2 Corinthians, Galatians, Philippians, 1 Thessalonians, Philemon), about him (Acts, Acts of Paul and Thecla), and in his name (Ephesians, Colossians, 2 Thessalonians, 1 and 2 Timothy, Titus, Prayer of the Apostle Paul, Apocalypse of Paul)."
A 2012 course by Marion Soards at Louisville Presbyterian Theological Seminary explores "critical issues in the interpretation of Galatians and . . . prominent scholarly literature . . . . In addition to basic matters of historical-critical understanding of the text, we will reflect upon theological issues as these arise from our encounter with the letter. We will be particularly interested in the implications of Galatians for religious dialogue between Christians and Jews."
A course by Mark Given at Missouri State University traces "Paul and the Pauline trajectory in the early Church through primary and secondary sources. . . . [and] with many of the historical, literary, hermeneutical, and ideological issues currently under investigation in Pauline scholarship."
A 2008 course by Anne McGuire at Haverford College focuses "on a critical reading of the Letters of Paul and his interpreters in cultural context."
A 2014 course by Charles Cosgrove at Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary offers "an advanced course . . . on the interconnected topics of ethics and moral formation in Paul. The course examines a wide range of material in Paulâs letters in the light of both Greco- Roman sources and critical scholarship."