Biblical inspiration
Biblical inspiration is the doctrine in Christian theology that the authors and editors of the Bible were led or influenced by God with the result that their writings may be designated in some sense t...
Biblical inspiration - Wikipedia
Paraclete
Paraclete (Gr. παράκλητος, Lat. paracletus) means advocate or helper. In Christianity, the term paraclete most commonly refers to the Holy Spirit.
Paraclete comes from the Koine Greek word παράκλ...
Paraclete - Wikipedia
John Calvin's view of Scripture
John Calvin's view of Scripture includes the ideas that Scripture is necessary for human understanding of God's revelation, that it is the equivalent of direct revelation, and that it is both "majesti...
Antinomianism
In Christianity, an antinomian denies the fixed meaning and applicability of moral law and believes that salvation is attained solely through faith and divine grace. Many antinomians, however, believe...
Antinomianism - Wikipedia
Paul of Tarsus and Judaism
The relationship between Paul the Apostle and Second Temple Judaism continues to be the subject of much scholarly research, as it is thought that Paul played an important role in the relationship betw...
Paul of Tarsus and Judaism - Wikipedia
Anchor Bible Series
The Anchor Bible project, consisting of a commentary series, Bible dictionary, and reference library, is a scholarly and commercial co-venture begun in 1956, when individual volumes in the commentary ...
Mercy seat
According to the Bible, the mercy seat (Hebrew: כפורת, Kapporet ; "atonement piece") was the lid or cover of solid gold of the Ark of the Covenant, and was connected with the rituals of t...
W. E. Biederwolf
William Edward Biederwolf (September 29, 1867 – September 3, 1939) was an American Presbyterian evangelist.
W. E. Biederwolf was born in Monticello, Indiana, the son of German immigrants. A...
W. E. Biederwolf - Wikipedia
Biblical literalism
Biblical literalism is a term used differently by different authors concerning biblical interpretation. It can equate to the dictionary definition of literalism: "adherence to the exact letter or the ...
Quartodecimanism
Quartodecimanism (from the Vulgate Latin quarta decima in Leviticus 23:5, meaning fourteenth) refers to the custom of early Christians celebrating Passover beginning with the eve of the 14th day of Ni...
Evangelic
Evangelic or evangelical means "to be rooted in the gospels" from the Latin: evangelium or Ancient Greek: εὐαγγέλιον (from εὖ eu, "good" + ἀγγελία angelía, "message"). This is the core meanin...
Jesus and messianic prophecy
The New Testament frequently cites Jewish scripture to support the claim of the Early Christians that Jesus of Nazareth is the messiah, and faith in Jesus as the Christos and his imminent expected Se...
Lamentabili Sane Exitu
Lamentabili sane exitu ("with truly lamentable results") is a 1907 syllabus, prepared by the Holy Office and confirmed by Pope Pius X, which condemned alleged errors in the exegesis of Holy Scripture ...
Non-Sabbatarianism
Non-Sabbatarianism is the affirmation of the religious liberty not to observe a weekly rest or worship day (Sabbath), usually in Christianity. While keepers of weekly days usually also believe in reli...
Non-Sabbatarianism - Wikipedia
Christian views on the Old Covenant
The Mosaic covenant or Law of Moses, which Christians generally call the Old Covenant, in contrast to the New Covenant, has played an important role in the shaping of Christianity and been the source ...
Christian views on the Old Covenant - Wikipedia
New Covenant
The New Covenant (Hebrew ברית חדשה  berit hadashah ; Greek διαθήκη καινή diatheke kaine) is a biblical interpretation originally derived from a phrase in the Book of Jeremiah, in the Hebrew ...
Ben M. Bogard
Benjamin Marcus Bogard (March 9, 1868 – May 29, 1951) was an American Baptist clergyman, author, editor, educator, radio broadcaster, and champion debater in primarily the U.S. state of Arkansas. In 1...
Mosaic covenant
The Mosaic covenant (named after Moses), also known as the Sinaitic Covenant (named after the biblical Mount Sinai), refers to a biblical covenant between God and the biblical Israelites, including th...
Biblical theology
Biblical theology for the most part is a Christian approach in which the theologian studies the Bible from the perspective of understanding the progressive history of God revealing Himself to humanity...
Great Commandment
The Great Commandment (or Greatest Commandment) is a term used in the New Testament to describe the first of two commandments cited by Jesus in Matthew 22:35–40, Mark 12:28–34. These two commandments ...
Evangelical Protestant Society
The Evangelical Protestant Society (EPS) is a pressure group representing Christian fundamentalism in Northern Ireland. It was founded in Belfast in 1946 and opposes what it terms "liberalism and fals...
Infallibility
Infallibility is a term with a variety of meanings related to knowing truth with certainty.
Definitions of 'infallible' differ widely. In common speech, 'infallibility' can refer to a person (or a...
Cessationism versus Continuationism
Cessationism versus Continuationism is a Christian theological dispute concerned with the question whether the charismatic gifts are currently in operation.
Different conceptual frameworks are in ...
Cessationism versus Continuationism - Wikipedia
Emanuel Swedenborg
Emanuel Swedenborg (/ˈswiːdənˌbɔrɡ/;  Swedish pronunciation ; born Emanuel Swedberg on 29 January 1688; died 29 March 1772) was a Swedish scientist, philosopher, theologian, revelator, and m...
Emanuel Swedenborg - Wikipedia
Paul the Apostle and Judaism
The relationship between Paul the Apostle and Second Temple Judaism continues to be the subject of much scholarly research, as it is thought that Paul played an important role in the relationship betw...
Paul the Apostle and Judaism - Wikipedia
Continuationism
Continuationism is a Christian theological belief that the gifts of the Holy Spirit have continued to this present age, specifically those sometimes called "sign gifts" such as tongues and prophecy. C...