This young adult Bible study, Exodus: God to the Rescue, helps teens to see how God revealed himself as savior in the Old Testament—and how that salvation story continued and culminated in the person of Jesus.
Designed as a guided discovery, Six Weeks with the Bible for Catholic Teens introduces high school students to books of the Bible by integrating the biblical text with insightful questions to help youth discern what Scripture means for their lives today. The series provides students with a clear explanation of Biblical text, opportunities for prayer, and a means to enter into conversation with God.
Gerald Darring is an adjunct instructor of theology at Spring Hill College. He has taught elementary, middle, and high school students and has been an instructor in adult ministry formation and certification programs for nearly twenty years.
In Luke's Gospel, we will see that the greatest need of some who meet Jesus is to have their eyes opened to their real need.
John's Gospel is the great revelation of the Holy Spirit. John helps us to see Jesus as the revelation of God and to accept the gift of life that comes through his death and resurrection.
What John says about the last days continues to give us insight into the spiritual dynamics of our world. This is the approach to interpreting Revelation that many Christians have taken since the time of St. Augustine in the fourth century, and it is the
The meaning of Jesus' life for us lies in the unexpected way that he fulfilled God's promises. As we read Mark's Gospel, we will explore how Jesus' surprising fulfillment of God's promises to Israel is very good news for us.
The Exodus was God's greatest act of deliverance in the Old Testament, the paradigm of salvation. The events in Exodus form the foundations of the faith of both Jews and Christians.
John shows us the same Jesus we read about in the other Gospels, but viewed from a different angle, an angle that emphasizes Jesus as Wisdom incarnate.
While the Genesis accounts deal with God's creation of the whole universe, they focus on his relationship with his human creatures.
Drama and conflict arise in Acts because God's actions transcend traditional Jewish understandings of God and Israel.
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