New Testament Survey – Acts to Revelation | Free Online Bible Classes

New Testament Survey – Acts to Revelation

About this Class

This is the second part of an introductory course to the New Testament, covering the books from Acts to Revelation. These lectures were given at The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky during the spring of 2003.

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Paul defends his apostleship and explains that the foundation of our relationship with God is based on faith, not works.


Paul begins by defending his apostleship. He then explains justification by faith and gives some ethical exhortations.


Most people agree that Paul wrote both letters to the Corinthians. He answered questions from people in the Corinthian church and addressed problems that had arisen.


In 1 Corinthians, Paul emphasizes unity and diversity in the body of Christ, and responds to questions about marriage, spiritual gifts and the Lord's Supper.


Paul defends his actions and apostleship and encourages the people in the church in Corinth to contribute to his collection for the poor in Jerusalem.


The content of Paul's letter to the church in Rome was shaped by the ethnic background of the congregation and the challenges they were facing at that time.


The outline of Paul's letter to the Romans indicates his understanding of the fundamental concepts of the gospel.


Paul wrote Romans from the perspective of his calling as the Apostle to the Gentiles.


Paul begins Romans by stating the problem of sin and enumerating a few specific sins. His conclusion in chapter 3 is that both the Jews and the Gentiles are under the wrath of God.


The divine remedy to the problem of sin and separation from God is justification by a righteous God.


The results of God's righteousness include, peace, hope, freedom, living in the Spirit and assurance.


Paul was arrested in the Temple in Jerusalem, went on trial in Caesarea, and was transported to Rome and imprisoned awaiting trial before Caesar.


A major theme in the book of Philippians is joy in times of adversity.


In Colossians, Paul emphasizes the preeminence and supremacy of Christ.


Imperative is always based on the indicative.


Most scholars agree that Ephesians was written by the apostle Paul, partly because the content follows an outline that is similar to other letters attributed to him that are contained in the New Testament.


In Ephesians, Paul emphasizes who we are in Christ and the mystery of the gospel.


Paul writes to Philemon about how Philemon should receive his runaway slave Onesimus, who has become a committed disciple of Christ under Paul's influence and is returning to him.


Luke does not record the details of Paul's death in the book of Acts.


The best argument is for Pauline authorship, possibly with the help of a secretary.


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