Monthly Archives: February 2015

2015 Session 8: Super Christian 1

Dr. Steve Pulis convenes a discussion of contentment. In a believer’s life, contentment is both an attitude AND a decision. As the Apostle Paul so regularly points out in his letters, God uses suffering to shape us, to build in us a stronger class of faith. Our problem with God’s design is: suffering makes us uncomfortable, and anxious. How does Scripture counsel us to find contentment in all things?

Phil 4:13; Hebrews 13:5; 1 Timothy 6:6; 2 Corinthians 12:10; Acts 16.25; Matthew 6; 1 Corinthians 2:13; Philippeans 4:7; Acts 16: 22 – 34; Hebrews 12:1

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© Copyright 2015 by Steve Pulis, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

2015 Session 7: Trajectory

If we seek the Lord, we have the promise of God’s presence, in us. He is, by analogy: “a faithful husband.”  In today’ session. Dr. Nunnally continues to track the narrative-trail of “marriage language, in scripture.”

Jeremiah 2; 11; 13:5; Isaiah 54:5; 64:10; 62:3; Psalm 19; EZ 16:1 – 8; Hosea 2:19; Joel 2: Acts 2; Romans 16; 2 Corinthians 11; Ez 16:17 – 25

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© Copyright 2015 by Wave Nunnally, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

2015 Session 6: Don’t Pray

In today’s class, Dr. Nunnally reminds us that there are times when God’s Word instructs us “not to pray.” The concept seems alien to the way believers practice their faith, and the discussion takes us back to both Jeremiah and Hosea. The unusual commandment from the Father relates to the narrative found in both books. The betrothal metaphor is also a continuing part of our examination of Jeremiah, where the prophets use the language of marriage to mirror God’s relationship with His people.

Romans 8; Jeremiah 2:2; 7:16; 1 John 5:16; Hosea 2:14,18,19,20; 2:1; 11:1,4; 13:4,5,2; Genesis 19

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© Copyright 2015 by Wave Nunnally, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

2015 Session 5: Hosea – Jeremiah

In today’s session, Dr. Nunnally focuses on the language of the prophets, and the recurring emphasis on the concepts of the “bridegroom” and the “bride.” Both Old and New Testaments portray “covenant” in terms of betrothal. An offshoot of this conversation takes up the language of Hosea as contrasted to that of Jeremiah. “These ideas didn’t come out of thin air. They are seen as recurring themes in scripture, anchored in God’s revelation of Himself and His relationship to His children.”

Jeremiah 2:1; 31:32; Matthew 22:37; Revelation 19:6-7; John 3:29; 2 Corinthians 11:2; Ephesians 5;23; Isaiah 40:3; Hosea 2:14-16; 11:1-4; 2 Samuel 14; 1 Samuel 17

Homework: Read Hosea, looking for references to the Pentateuch and the Exodus.

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© Copyright 2015 by Wave Nunnally, ALL RIGHTS RESERVED