The dating of Ephesians, even the audience of the letter with the name of the city, is in question. Most agree that its intention was for all the churches in Asia. Whatever the case, the letter is Paul’s expression of missiological theology written to inspire the churches to continue their responsibility in the plan of God.
The fulfillment of the plan would not be easy. Brothers and sisters would not always get along. Many would fall away from the faith. The loss of mission would threaten the ongoing movement throughout the region. The churches are reminded that their adversary would take drastic measures to ensure the movement would slow to a crawl. However, the work that God had prepared for the church to walk in before the beginning of time could not be thwarted easily. This session will examine the theological underpinnings of a movement that is focused on participating in God’s will of uniting all things in Christ.
Watch the Video
Other Helpful Resources
Listen to the Podcast
Also, check out other podcasts on the Ephesiology Podcast. You don’t want to miss an episode! And, join our discussion forum on the topic of movements.
Revelation is one of the most difficult books in the Bible to interpret and it is also one of the most abused and ignored books of the Bible. In this first session on our series focused on rediscovering Jesus through Revelation, Dr. Feiser, Dr. Harris, and Dr. Cooper discuss four interpretative strategies used to understand Revelation: Historicist, Idealist, Preterist, and Futurist.
To comment on this episode and future episodes, be sure to login.
Have you benefited from the Ephesiology Podcast? Go deeper with a monthly subscription to our Ephesiology Master Classes.
Find the Ephesiology Podcast On:
Search “Ephesiology” on your preferred podcast app or click on one of our official podcast streaming services below.