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Trusted Bible scholar and teacher Walter Kaiser answers these questions by connecting eighteen key teaching Scriptures to eighteen tough ethical issues, including, for example, poverty with Isaiah 58:1-12, genetic engineering with Genesis 1:26-39 and 2:15-25, substance abuse with Proverbs 23:29-35, cohabitation with 1 Thessalonians 4:1-8, and war with Deuteronomy 20:1-20 and Romans 13:1-7. Through authoritative teaching from Scripture, suggested expositional outlines, and insights from years of teaching this material at Gordon-Conwell and Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Kaiser demonstrates how to connect Scripture to ethical issues and train congregations to think biblically about ethics. The result is a vital text for teaching pastors, a stimulating resource and guide for preaching, and a foundation for developing Bible studies.
Number of Pages: 256
Vendor: Baker Academic
Publication Date: 2009
|Dimensions: 8.50 X 5.50 (inches)|
The Meaning of Sex: Christian Ethics and the Moral LifeDennis P. HollingerBaker Academic / 2009 / Trade Paperback$20.49 Retail:
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Abusing Scripture: The Consequences of Misreading the BibleManfred T. BrauchIVP Academic / 2009 / Trade Paperback$3.99 Retail:
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Experienced Bible teacher Walter Kaiser answers these questions by demonstrating how, connecting eighteen key teaching Scriptures to eighteen tough ethical issues. Some examples include connecting poverty and orphans with Isaiah 58:1-12, genetic engineering with Genesis 1:26-39 and 2:15-25, and cohabitation and adultery with 1 Thessalonians 4:1-8. The result is a stimulating resource and guide for preaching and a solid foundation for developing Bible studies. Each chapter also includes concluding points, bibliography, and discussion questions.
Paul4 Stars Out Of 5Excellent starter for ethics classJune 21, 2013PaulQuality: 4Value: 4Meets Expectations: 4This book presents a series of moral problems in the world today. It discusses each in a frank and totally biblical manner. It is an excellent place to begin teaching and a good source for discussion. I use it in our discipleship program when we discuss ethics and morality.
Lillian Greer4 Stars Out Of 5February 7, 2009Lillian GreerThe title caught my attention immediately. Trust it does also make reference to Micah 6:8. Heard of a professor at an Ivy League School who had this (Micah 6:8) as a motto and posted in his classroom.