Courses

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fall 2012

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    Methods in Biblical Theology - BTh633 (RVC)

    Professor:
    Dr. Albert Baylis
    Credits:
    3.00
    Day:
    TUES
    Time:
    1:00PM-3:50PM
    Building:
    Reno
    Room:
    211
    Max Participants:
    15

    Engages both Old and New Testament theology, issues, and perspectives. Principles of biblical theology are learned via inductive projects. Special attention is given to progressive revelation, authorial diversity, and biblical unity.

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    Patristic & Medieval Theology - HTh703 (RVC)

    Professor:
    Dr. Jon Robertson
    Credits:
    3.00
    Day:
    MON
    Time:
    10:00AM-12:50PM
    Building:
    Reno
    Room:
    211
    Max Participants:
    15

    Historical development of the formulation of the major tenets of Christian theology with special attention to councils, disputes over orthodoxy, and significant theologians from the close of the New Testament to the beginning of the Reformation. fall semester

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    Christian Theology I - TH 507 (RVC)

    Professor:
    Estate Daniel Lockwood
    Credits:
    4.00
    Day:
    TUES
    Time:
    6:00PM-9:50PM
    Building:
    Reno
    Room:
    211
    Max Participants:
    15

    An introduction to the study of Theology. The character of the Bible and its own vindication of inerrancy and inspiration, especially in view of contemporary religious doubt. Theism, including the attributes, names, designations and works of the Trinitarian God. The person and work of the savior, including his deity, humanity, and the nature of his sacrifice as substitutionary atonement. The Person and work of the Holy Spirit, including his role in salvation and the life of the believer. Fall semester

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    Contemporary Theology & Ethics - TH 717 (RVC)

    Professor:
    Dr. Paul Metzger
    Credits:
    3.00
    Day:
    MON
    Time:
    1:00PM-3:50PM
    Building:
    Reno
    Room:
    211
    Max Participants:
    15

    Considers major theological movements of the twentieth century and current directions. Contemporary ethical systems and issues are explored. Students articulate their own ethical system. fall semester