Free Christian Tradition Essays and Papers

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  • Conscience in Christian Tradition

    2135 Words  | 9 Pages

    we act has consequences. In this essay, I will attempt to define what conscience is. I will then show how it evolves in a human, taking into account some psychological observations. The role of God in conscience is the most important one for Christians. How do we form our conscience in the light of God's teaching though his Son Jesus Christ? Finally, I will examine the Catholic Church's teaching on conscience. What is conscience? Conscience is defined in the dictionary as: "the ideas and

  • Christian Tradition: THe Importance of Baptism

    803 Words  | 4 Pages

    In a contemporary Christian environment one of the most prominent practices to have a significant contribution to Christianity as a living religious tradition is Baptism. Baptism is of utmost importance for most Christian denominations. It has profound significance for the individual who is baptised and is also important for the Christian community as a whole. As a sacrament of initiation, Baptism calls its adherents to become missionary Disciples of Christ. It is through baptism that one’s faith

  • Beowulf: A Mix of Pagan and Christian Traditions

    704 Words  | 3 Pages

    throughout this epic; fighting battles with different monsters that put his people’s lives in danger. Also during some of the fights he has faith in God and he believes that God will be there to help him when he needs it. Beowulf is a blending of Christian traditions and beliefs such as loyalty and faith during a time when your life is in great danger like death. Grendal was an evil creature that killed many people in the Herot when darkness fell. Everyone was scared of him and no one was able to kill

  • Beowulf: A Mix of Pagan and Christian Traditions

    646 Words  | 3 Pages

    Beowulf: A Story Told in One Mothers Point-of-View She, Grendels mother, awakens to the faint sound and smell of the things known as men.  She has been sleeping down in her dark and dingy cave below the world that is known to men. She has been biding her time, and plotting her revenge against the man that murdered her son. All that she had left in the cold and unforgivable world was her only son. Her only child was the being men despised and called Grendel. She lifts her head from the cold cavern

  • Bringing the Dead Christ to the Patron in the Christian Tradition

    1376 Words  | 6 Pages

    Bringing the Dead Christ to the Patron in the Christian Tradition Art during the Christian tradition was produced to enhance the worship of saintly figures by church patrons. Paintings were not only used to tell a biblical story but also to form emotional connections between the patrons and the principles of the church. Artists in the Christian tradition strived to portray events of religious importance with maximum drama to make a lasting impression. They did this by applying artistic advances

  • The Problem of Evil in the Judeo-Christian Tradition Depicted in Hicks' Philosophy of Religion

    979 Words  | 4 Pages

    crises of faith can occur after observing or experiencing the wide variety and depths of suffering in the world. It also stands that these “evils” of suffering call into question the existence of an omnibenevolent and omnipotent God of the Judeo-Christian tradition. The “greater good defense” tries to account for some of the issues presented, but still has flaws of its own. In the excerpt from Philosophy of Religion, John Hicks outlines the problem of evil as such: (a) If God were truly omnibenevolent

  • Discuss fully what the Hebrew tradition was and how it was different from Judaism. How did Christians interpret the Abrahamic convenant, the Passo...

    710 Words  | 3 Pages

    The Hebrew tradition was that they were a patriarchal society that consisted of twelve tribes. The things we know today about them mostly come from the scriptures that were written by them to keep track of their history, achievements and use as teachings. They followed the God of Abraham, believed that God was the source of morality by following its commands, and that God was not part of creation & time. Hebrews believed that The Law regulated life of the Hebrews by saying how they dress, eat and

  • The rule of Faith

    1313 Words  | 6 Pages

    similar to Christianity. Contrary to the Christian teachings that salvation is attained through faith in Jesus Christ; Gnostics taught that salvation was attained through access to secret knowledge. Similar to the Christian tradition Gnostics claimed that the secret knowledge was passed on from the Apostles. In addition, Gnostics taught that access to the secret knowledge was only available to those who read the Bible in a specific manner. As a result, Christian leaders questioned the methods used by

  • Greco-Roman Traditions

    1522 Words  | 7 Pages

    The intellectual traditions of the Greco-Roman world posed serious threats to Christianity and Islam. Greco-Roman traditions taught and emphasized logic and reason and observed the natural world to find answers, where Christianity relied on faith and belief. In some ways Christianity and Islam adopted various philosophies from the Greek world, while severely rejecting others. As a whole, we can identify which ways Christians such as Tertullian or Saint Augustine and Muslims such as Avicenna addressed

  • The Christianization Of England: The Transformation Of English Christianity

    968 Words  | 4 Pages

    did continue to hold a Christian identity, which eventually became an identity connected to the Roman Church. While the Christianization of England can be attributed to many connections, and people, I would argue that the mission of Gregory, and the Synod of Whitby were pivotal points in the development of a distinct Roman Christian Identity in England and that this identity helped to change the

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