The movement in Ephesus began with Paul’s band of missionaries understanding the culture on a deep level. Initially we see Priscilla and Aquila effectively engaging the Jews in the synagogue. They naturally understood the Jewish context and could communicate the gospel by appealing to Scripture. When Paul moves to the philosophical school of Tyrannus (Acts 19:8-10), we see a missiological shift to connecting the story of Jesus to the story of the Ephesians. He was so effective in the shift that every resident of Asia heard the word of the Lord. What exactly did Paul do to make this connection? That is what this chapter is about. To effectively engage our contexts we need to dialogue with people, observe their culture, and study their history.
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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.
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