by printed by John Wilson; and sold by J. Noon; and James Brackstone in London .
Written in English
|Series||Eighteenth century -- reel 981, no. 4.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||34|
Get this from a library! The character of St. Paul as a preacher, considered and recommended.: a sermon preached at the ordination of the Rev. Mr. William Harris, at Wells in the county of Somerset, April MDCCXLI. By Samuel Billingsley. To which is added, a charge deliver'd at the same time, in which the nature of sound doctrine, and the encouragements to preach it, are represented. The character of St. Paul as a preacher, considered and recommended A sermon preached at the ordination of the Rev. Mr. William Harris, at Wells in the county of Somerset, April MDCCXLI. By Samuel Billingsley. Paul had a broad outlook and was perhaps endowed as the most brilliant person to carry Christianity to varied lands, such as Cyprus, Asia Minor (modern Turkey), mainland Greece, Crete and Rome. St Paul's efforts to accept gentile converts and make Torah unnecessary for salvation was a successful task. Of the 27 books in the New Testament, 14 have been attributed to Paul; 7 of these are widely considered authentic and Paul's own, while the authorship of the other 7 is disputed.    The undisputed letters are considered the most important sources since they contain what everyone agrees to be Paul's own statements about his life Born: c. 5 AD, Tarsus, Cilicia, Roman Empire.
Paul as Pastor demonstrates the critical nature of Paul's pastoral care to his identity and activities. Despite the fact that Paul never identifies himself as a pastor, there is much within the Pauline letters that alludes to this as a possible aspect of Paul's vocation and commitments, and this has been a topic of relative scholarly neglect. The contributors to this volume consider the. Whose names are in the book of life.—St. Paul had before said the polity of the Christians was a heavenly one. Here he says there is a "burgess list" from which no name of a true citizen is ever by accident omitted—though by any chance he might have omitted to mention his co-workers in his epistle. St. Paul is known throughout the world as the first Christian writer, authoring fourteen of the twenty-seven books in the New Testament. But as Karen Armstrong demonstrates in St. Paul: The Apostle We Love to Hate, he also exerted a more significant influence on the spread of Christianity throughout the world than any other figure in was Paul who established the first Christian /5(). Paul, in his pastoral epistles, often mentions the Word of God, doctrine, and teaching. One qualification for a minister is the ability to teach (I Tim. )-this suggests the ability to learn. As Author: Warren Wiersbe.
the preacher as a christian. In the last lecture I spoke of St. Paul as a Man, showing how remarkable were his endowments and acquirements, and how these told in his apostolic career. But it was not through these that he was what he was. the preacher as a man. Gentlemen, in the foregoing lectures I have finished, as far as time permitted, what I had to say on the work of our office, as it is illustrated by the example of the prophets; and to-day we turn to the other branch of the subject -- to study the modern work of the ministry in the light cast upon it by the example of the. Chapter THE EPISTLES OF PAUL. Paul was not only the greatest of the apostles in the extent of his labors and his sufferings, but he was the most voluminous of all the writers of the New Testament. His writings occupy nearly one-fourth of the whole book. They . F. F. Bruce, The Book of Acts, Revised Edition (Grand Rapids: William B. Eerdmans Publishing Company, ), pp. A. T. Robertson, Word Pictures in the New Testament (Nashville: Broadman Press, ), III, p. Although Paul’s words in verses 14 and 15 seem, on the surface, to assume that some Pharisees are present.. “The employment of a Roman lawyer (Latin.