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Mobile Ed: Paul’s Letters Bundle (7 courses)
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Overview

Become a skilled interpreter of Paul’s letters with the help of Pauline experts like Dr. Douglas Moo and Dr. Lynn Cohick of Wheaton College, and Christianity Today Book Award winner Dr. Constantine Campbell. Read more confidently and with a stronger comprehension of the theological themes, historical background, and interpretive possibilities of each epistle. These scholars will guide you through the current literature and the latest discussions about the “new perspective” on Paul and how this theory compares with traditional ideas. You’ll explore foundational themes such as who Christ is, how the church should function, and what a Christian life looks like. You’ll also learn to perform your own Pauline research and keep your findings accessible in Logos for future study and reference.

In addition to helping you master Pauline theology and understand Paul’s letters as a whole, these courses take you through each letter verse by verse. Not only does such a methodical approach make sense when you are learning, but with your added research and notes attached, these courses will function as a personalized commentary. The next time you are preparing a sermon or study on a passage from one of Paul’s letters, all you will have to do is search in Logos and the lecture and notes you need will be there, waiting to help you.

Individual Courses

NT225 Survey of the Pastoral Epistles

  • Instructor: Kenneth L. Waters, Sr.
  • Video hours: 5

Explore the content and major themes of 1 and 2 Timothy and Titus with New Testament Professor Kenneth Waters Sr. You’ll examine the doctrine of salvation, learn the difference between “imminent” and “immanent” eschatology, gain background information on Timothy and Titus, and see the bigger picture of where and how these letters fit in with the rest of Paul’s journeys and our own spiritual formation.

Dr. Waters also looks at the controversies that surround the interpretation of these texts. You’ll gain new insight into Paul’s remarks about slavery and the roles of women in the church.

Contents:

Introduction
  • Introducing the Speaker and the Course
Unit 1: Authorship
  • Arguments for Paul
  • Arguments against Paul
  • Implications
Unit 2: Seven Themes
  • 1. Sound Doctrine
  • Reverse Interlinears, Inline Search, and First Class Conditionals
  • Sound Doctrine: Subthemes 1–6
  • Sound Doctrine: Subthemes 7–8
  • Conclusions about Proto-Gnosticism
  • 2. Salvation: Already/Not Yet
  • Using Inline Search and Louw-Nida Numbers
  • Salvation Subthemes
  • Salvation through Childbearing (1 Timothy 2:15): Four Options
  • Childbearing (1 Timothy 2:12–15): An Allegory
  • Using Commentaries with Ancient Literature for Exegesis
  • Childbearing (1 Timothy 2:12–15): Ephesian Culture
  • Salvation as Present and Future: Summary
  • 3. Salvation in Our Conduct and Relationships
  • Salvation in Relationships: In the Household
  • Excursus: Slavery in the Transformed Haustafeln
  • 4. Salvation Is Trinitarian
  • Using Propositional Outlines to Study Chiasms
  • Excursus: Election versus Predestination
  • 5. God and Christ
  • Excursus: God and Jesus Christ (Titus 2:13)
  • 6. Christ Will Return
  • 7. Household of God
  • Using BDAG to Search for Multiple Words Simultaneously
  • Paterfamilias
  • Excursus: Priscilla and Women in the Church
Unit 3: Ethics and Eschatology: A Comparative Discussion
  • Holy Spirit or Sound Doctrine as Agent of Transformation
  • Sound Doctrine and the Spirit of Christ
  • Purity and Justification
  • Salvation, Works, and Eschatology
  • Kingdom of God: Immanent in Luke-Acts
  • Kingdom of God: Imminent in Pastoral Epistles
Unit 4: Paul’s Journeys and Correspondence
  • First Missionary Journey
  • The Jerusalem Council
  • Jewish Roots of the Jerusalem Compromise
  • Second Missionary Journey
  • Third Missionary Journey
  • Journey to Rome
  • Coupling the Interactive Atlas with Louw-Nida Place Numbers and Media Browser
  • Paul’s Correspondence
  • Concluding Years of Paul’s Ministry
  • Paul in Ephesus (Part 1)
  • Paul in Ephesus (Part 2)
  • Enhancing Factbook with Media Browser and Biblical Event Navigator
Unit 5: Timothy and Titus
  • Timothy’s Background
  • Timothy’s Parents
  • Timothy: Paul’s Helper
  • Timothy: Paul’s Ambassador and Companion
  • Timothy: Bishop and Prisoner
  • Titus and Crete
  • Titius Justus
  • Titus: Paul’s Companion and Ambassador
  • Paradigms for Paul
Unit 6: Epistles as Occasional Correspondence
  • 1 Timothy: Background and Purpose
  • Construct a Commentary Concordance with a Visual Filter
  • 1 Timothy: Church Order and Conduct
  • 1 Timothy: Piety and Relationships
  • Titus: Background and Occasion
  • 2 Timothy: Background and Occasion
  • 2 Timothy: Warning about Last Days
Conclusion
  • Arguments Challenged

Dr. Kenneth L. Waters, Sr. is professor of New Testament and associate dean of the division of religion and philosophy at Azusa Pacific University. He specializes in Gospel studies, the Pauline Epistles, apocalyptic literature, biblical ethics, New Testament and early Christian literature, and African-American religious history. Dr. Waters has authored several books, including Afrocentric Sermons: The Beauty of Blackness in the Bible (Judson Press, 1993). In addition to being active in overseas missions, he has served as a senior pastor for over 28 years.

NT341 Book Study: Paul's Letter to the Galatians

  • Instructor: Douglas J. Moo
  • Video hours: 4

Dr. Douglas Moo, known for his commentaries on Romans and Galatians, lays out his research on this much-debated text. He explores the theme of justification by faith and explains its importance to the Protestant Reformation and the Protestant church today. He discusses the new perspective on Paul and how it relates to Galatians. You’ll also learn important contextual information about who the Galatians were, why Paul wrote to them, and how they might have understood Paul’s letter. Dr. Moo guides you through the text, explaining the major themes and theological elements toward the goal of understanding how Paul’s letter to the Galatians applies to our lives and to the church.

Contents:

Introduction
  • Introducing the Speaker and the Course
Unit 1: Introduction and Background
  • Who Were the Galatians? Part 1
  • Searching for Place Information
  • Who Were the Galatians? Part 2
  • Why Did Paul Write the Letter?
  • The Argument of the Letter
  • The Tone of the Letter
  • Opening Multiple Passages in Separate Tabs
Unit 2: The Autobiographical Argument
  • An Overview of the Argument
  • The Road to Damascus
  • Paul’s Early Years as a Christian
  • Paul’s Jerusalem Consultation
  • Conflict in Antioch
  • Finding a Book in the Pseudepigrapha
  • Justification by Faith
  • Works of the Law
  • Using the NEAR Search Operator
  • “The Faith of Jesus Christ”
  • Examining a Grammatical Construction Using the Lexham Syntactic Greek New Testament
  • The New Perspective and Galatians
  • “Righteousness” Language
Unit 3: The Theological Argument
  • The Central Argument
  • The Initial Appeal
  • The Heart of Paul’s Argument
  • Abraham and Faith
  • The Law and the Curse
  • Habakkuk 2:4 in the New Testament
  • The Law and Salvation History
  • The Law and Transgressions
  • Studying Greek Synonyms with the Bible Sense and Louw-Nida Lexicons
  • The Law and a Mediator
  • The Law as Paidagōgos
  • Union with Christ
  • The Stoichea of the World
  • Christ Formed in You
  • The Story of Hagar and Sarah
  • Looking Up Greek Words in a Greek-English Lexicon
  • The Old and New Realms
  • Justification
  • Final Justification and Works
  • A “Janus” Text
Unit 4: The Ethical Argument
  • Living to Please God
  • Freedom, Love, and the Law
  • The Spirit and the Flesh
  • The Law of Christ
  • An Eschatological Warning
Unit 5: The Ending of the Epistle
  • A Fitting Ending
  • The New Creation
  • The Israel of God

Dr. Douglas J. Moo, one of the most respected New Testament scholars today, is professor of New Testament at Wheaton College. He has written commentaries on Romans, Galatians, Colossians, Philemon, James, 2 Peter, and Jude, and coauthored An Introduction to the New Testament with D.A. Carson.

NT343 Book Study: Paul's Letter to the Ephesians

  • Instructor: Lynn H. Cohick
  • Video hours: 8

Learn from New Testament and Pauline studies expert Dr. Lynn Cohick as she guides you through each chapter and theological concept in Ephesians, including salvation, the Trinity, and the church. She devotes additional time to exploring God’s vision for marriage, and the institution of slavery. She also explains various interpretive theories—like the new perspective on Paul—and how these theories compare with traditional ideas.

Dr. Cohick’s goal is for you to become better equipped to read the rest of Paul’s letters and more confident in reading the Bible as a whole by better understanding the theology, history, and interpretive possibilities of Paul’s Letter to the Ephesians, and for you to grow in your faith each step of the way.

Contents:

Introduction
  • Introducing the Speaker and the Course
Unit 1: Introductory Issues
  • The Message of Ephesians
  • Authorship: Questions and External Evidence
  • Authorship: Literary Evidence
  • Investigating Historical Issues in Ephesians with the Bible Book Guide
  • Authorship: Theological and Historical Concerns
  • Authorship: Pseudonymity
  • The Purpose of Ephesians
  • Ephesians and the New Perspective on Paul
  • Paul’s Imprisonment: Part 1
  • Paul’s Imprisonment: Part 2
  • Paul’s Imprisonment: Part 3
  • The Date of Ephesians
  • The Ephesians
Unit 2: Adopted by God (Eph 1)
  • Eulogy
  • Verbs, Participles, and Prepositions
  • Predestination
  • Grammatical and Semantic Roles Associated with the Verb “to Predestine”
  • God’s Holy People
  • The Mystery of Salvation
  • Researching Mystērion with the Bible Sense Lexicon
  • In Christ
  • Sealed by the Spirit
  • Adoption to Sonship
  • Prayer: Part 1
  • Prayer: Part 2
  • Using the Exegetical Guide to Analyze the Syntax of Tē Ekklēsia
Unit 3: No Longer Strangers (Eph 2)
  • Oneness in Christ: Part 1
  • Oneness in Christ: Part 2
  • Justification and Works
  • Kingdom Work
  • Christ Our Peace
  • The Dividing Wall
  • The Dividing Law
Unit 4: The Mystery of the Gospel (Eph 3)
  • Building Rapport
  • A Prisoner and Servant
  • Mystery
  • The Global Church
  • Glory in Christ
  • Paul’s Second Prayer
  • God’s Fullness
Unit 5: Equipped for Ministry (Eph 4)
  • Theology within Ethics
  • The Characteristics of a Christian
  • Grace and God’s Gifts
  • Spiritual Gifts
  • A Difficult Quotation
  • Searching the Pauline Epistles for Old Testament Quotations and Allusions
  • The Work of the Church
  • Made New
  • Practical Advice
  • Helping Those in Need
Unit 6: Imitating God (Eph 5:1–21)
  • Christian Community
  • Canceling Debt
  • God’s Economy
  • Walk as Christ Walked
  • Love and Suffering
  • Exposing Evil Deeds
  • Paul’s Hymn and Isaiah
Unit 7: Household Codes (Eph 5:22–6:9)
  • The Social World of the Ephesians
  • Hermeneutics and the Household Codes
  • The Institution of Slavery
  • Using the Passage Guide to Research Household Codes in Ephesians 5:21–6:9
  • Submission
  • The Head and the Body
  • Performing a Manual Word Study on Kephalē in Ephesians 5:23
  • The Oneness of Marriage
Unit 8: Special Topic: Marriage in the New Testament
  • Graeco-Roman Marriage Ideals
  • Jewish Marriage Ideals
  • Divorce
  • Marriage Customs in the First Century
  • Marriage in the New Testament
Unit 9: The Armor of God (Eph 6:10–24)
  • Preparing for Attack
  • The Armor
  • God’s Own Armor
  • Paul’s Closing Remarks
  • Using the Concordance to Search for Tychicus in the Bible and Commentaries
Conclusion
  • Course Summary

Dr. Lynn H. Cohick is professor of New Testament at Wheaton College. Dr. Cohick’s special interests include women in the ancient world, the ways that Jews and Christians lived out their faith in the Graeco-Roman world, and building understanding between Jews and Christians today. She has written commentaries on Ephesians and Galatians, Women in the World of the Earliest Christians and coauthored The New Testament in Antiquity.

NT344 Paul's Theology and the Letter to the Philippians

  • Instructor: Robert B. Sloan, Jr.
  • Video hours: 3

What were Paul’s core theological beliefs? What framework did he use to organize his beliefs, and how did these beliefs relate to one another? In this course, Dr. Robert Sloan explores the theological concepts and terminology in Philippians and uses these as a window into the mind of Paul. He moves you beyond a book-level understanding to understanding Paul’s theology as whole.

Contents:

Introduction
  • Introducing the Speaker and the Course
Unit 1: Core Theological Beliefs in Philippians
  • Introducing the Core Theological Beliefs in Philippians
  • The Biblical God of Creation, Redemption, and Restoration
  • The Biblical Narrative Reveals God’s Purposes
  • Identifying the People of God
  • Finding and Studying Old Testament Passages Quoted in the New Testament
  • The People of God Are Those in Christ
Unit 2: Christ and the Gospel in Philippians
  • Jesus Is the Messiah
  • Jesus the Son Acts as the Agent of God
  • The Incarnate Jesus Represents God’s People before God
  • “In Christ” as Federalism and Substitution
  • Researching Passages on Christ as the “Second Adam”
  • Gospel from the Old Testament to the Preaching of Jesus
  • “Gospel”: Death and Resurrection of Jesus
Unit 3: Other Theological Themes in Philippians
  • Discipleship
  • Resurrection and New Creation
  • Researching the “New Creation”
  • The Journey of Death
  • Assurance of Salvation
  • The Work of the Spirit
Conclusion
  • Encapsulating Pauline Theology in Philippians

Dr. Robert B. Sloan, Jr. is the president of Houston Baptist University and previously served as president and chancellor of Baylor University, where he was a member of the faculty and the founding dean of George W. Truett Theological Seminary. Dr. Sloan has published extensively and has pastored churches throughout Texas and beyond.

NT345 Book Study: Paul's Letter to the Philippians

  • Instructor: Robert B. Sloan, Jr.
  • Video hours: 6

In this course, Dr. Robert Sloan takes you verse by verse through Philippians. You’ll explore themes of fellowship, Christ and the gospel, unity in the church, suffering, death, resurrection, justification, and more. You’ll learn the historical background of the city of Philippi and gain context as to why Paul emphasized some things over others in his letter. Dr. Sloan addresses these topics with his engaging presence and clear communication style. If you desire practical, straightforward exposition on Philippians, Dr. Sloan will not disappoint.

Contents:

Introduction
  • Introducing the Speaker and the Course
Unit 1: Paul’s Letter to the Philippians
  • The Epistle of Joy
  • Exploring Themes in Philippians with Louw-Nida and Visual Filters
  • Cultural Causes of Conflict in Philippi
  • Paul Responds with a Letter
  • Stand Unified and Persevere
  • Hold Fast to the Gospel and Rejoice
Unit 2: Thanksgiving, Petition, and Encouragement
  • Philippi as a Roman Colony
  • Unity Is Our Best Defense
  • To the People of God
  • Grace and Peace
  • Paul’s Prayer of Thanksgiving
  • Paul’s Justified Confidence in the Philippians
  • Partnership in Grace and in Defending the Gospel
  • Love in Suffering
  • Studying the “Day of Christ” and “Day of the Lord” with the Topic Guide
Unit 3: Nothing Can Stop the Progress of the Gospel
  • The Gospel Spreads in Rome
  • The Authority of the Gospel
  • Deliverance through Prayers and the Spirit of Christ
  • Either Living or Dying Will Exalt Christ
  • Both Life and Death Are Journeys
  • Confidence in the Provision of Christ
Unit 4: Persevere and Follow Christ’s Example
  • Live in a Way Worthy of the Gospel
  • Defining the Greek Word Politeuomai with BDAG
  • Don’t Be Alarmed by Your Opponents
  • Be of One Mind with One Another
  • Have the Mind of Christ
  • Let Perseverance Result in Salvation
  • Creating and Searching a Collection of Philippians Commentaries
  • Overcome Divisiveness
  • No Matter What Happens, Persevere
  • Exploring “Drink Offering” with Feasts and Sacrifices Interactive
Unit 5: An Excursus on Timothy and Epaphroditus
  • Plans to Send Timothy
  • Honoring Epaphroditus
Unit 6: Stand Firm in the Lord
  • Overview of Philippians 3:1–4:1
  • Rejoice in the Lord
  • What Does It Mean to Be Saved?
  • Who Are the People of God?
  • Beware of False Teachers and False Credentials
  • Understanding How Dogs Were Viewed in the Biblical World
  • The Authentic Credentials of God’s People
  • Now and Not Yet
  • Becoming Fully United with Christ
  • Attaining to the Resurrection
  • “Pressing On” Is a Mark of God’s People
  • The Mindset of Christ
  • Suffering with Christ
  • Studying Paul’s Life with Media Search and the Timeline Tool
  • Our Citizenship in Heaven
  • Standing Firm in the Lord
  • Examining Pericope Divisions with the Passage Analysis Tool
Unit 7: Closing Exhortations and Greetings
  • Euodia and Syntyche
  • Passing from Anxiety to the Peace of God
  • Comparing Translations of Philippians 4:5
  • Living Out Christian Virtues
  • Paul’s Contentment and Christ-Sufficiency
  • Gratitude for the Philippian Partnership
  • Benediction, Final Greetings, and a Closing Blessing
  • Performing a Morphological Search and Adding to a Visual Filter
Conclusion
  • Conclusion to the Course

Dr. Robert B. Sloan, Jr. is the president of Houston Baptist University and previously served as president and chancellor of Baylor University, where he was a member of the faculty and the founding dean of George W. Truett Theological Seminary. Dr. Sloan has published extensively and has pastored churches throughout Texas and beyond.

NT347 Book Study: Paul's Letter to the Colossians

  • Instructor: Joshua Jipp
  • Video hours: 4

In this course, Dr. Joshua Jipp takes you through each passage of Colossians, identifying important themes such as Christ’s work in creation and redemption, our union with Christ, and sanctification. You’ll learn from Paul how to pray God-centered prayers of thanksgiving and intercession. You’ll better understand the role that Christology plays in Paul’s argumentation and how that Christology can shape our identity each and every day.

Dr. Jipp also provides background information on the church in Colossae and describes the challenges the Colossians may have been facing. He examines the genre as well—you’ll learn what an epistle is, why someone like Paul would write one, and what you should be looking for as you read.

Contents:

Introduction
  • Introducing the Speaker and the Course
Unit 1: Introduction and Background
  • Basic Hermeneutical Principles
  • The Author of Colossians
  • Finding Evidence for Pauline Authorship
  • The Recipients of Colossians
  • The Purpose and Form of an Epistle
  • Comparing the Introduction Sections of New Testament Epistles
  • The Contemporary Message of Colossians
Unit 2: Prayer of Thanksgiving and Intercession (Col 1:1–14)
  • Introduction to the Letter
  • Paul’s Thanksgiving
  • Finding All New Testament Prayers of Thanksgiving
  • Paul’s Intercession
  • The Role of Prayer in Paul’s Letters
Unit 3: The Christ Hymn (Col 1:15–23)
  • Christology
  • Hymns in the New Testament and Early Christianity
  • Christ’s Cosmic Work in Creation
  • Christ’s Cosmic Work in Redemption
  • Exploring the Metaphor of “Head” in the Bible
  • The Rhetorical Function of the Christ Hymn
Unit 4: Paul’s Ethos Argument (Col 1:24–2:5)
  • Paul’s Authority
  • The Role of Exemplars in Religious Antiquity
  • Paul’s Vicarious Sufferings
  • Researching Persecution in the Early Church
  • Paul Proclaims God’s Mystery
  • Paul’s Cosmic Proclamation
  • Review and Introduction
Unit 5: The Heart of Paul’s Letter (Col 2:6–15)
  • Walk in Him
  • The Thesis Statement of Colossians
  • Understanding and Searching for Occurrences of Causal Clauses
  • Sharing in the Fullness of God
  • Finding Prepositional Phrases Related to Union with Christ
  • Sharing in Christ’s Death, Burial, and Resurrection
  • The Defeat of Death, Sin, and Evil
Unit 6: Futility and Fullness (Col 2:16–23)
  • The Situation in Colossae
  • Christology Is All You Need
  • Asceticism and Spiritual Arrogance
Unit 7: Antidote to Error (Col 3:1–16)
  • Hidden with Christ
  • A Practical Wisdom
  • Rooted in the Messiah
  • The Application of Christology
  • The Believing Community
  • The New Humanity
  • The Characteristics of the New Community
  • Researching Paul’s Use of Positive and Negative Imperatives
Unit 8: Sanctification of the Ordinary Life (Col 3:17–4:6)
  • Life under the Lordship of Christ
  • The Household Codes: Part 1
  • The Household Codes: Part 2
  • The Household Codes: Part 3
  • The Church’s Responsibilities
Unit 9: Paul and His Churches (Col 4:7–18)
  • A Significant Ending
  • Letters and Envoys
  • A Family Identity
  • The Success of the Gospel
Unit 10: The Legacy of Colossians
  • Christology as Antidote
  • The Root of Christian Behavior
  • A Guide for Prayer
Conclusion
  • Prayer for You

Dr. Joshua Jipp is assistant professor of New Testament at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School. His most recent scholarly work includes “Paul’s Areopagus Speech of Acts 17:16–34 as Both Critique and Propaganda” in the Journal of Biblical Literature, and Divine Visitations and Hospitality to Strangers in Luke–Acts: An Interpretation of the Malta Episode in Acts 28:1–10 (Brill). He’s currently working on a book on Pauline Christology for Fortress Press and the Two Horizons Commentary on the Acts of the Apostles for Eerdmans.

NT348 Book Study: Paul's Letters to the Colossians and Philemon

  • Instructor: Constantine R. Campbell
  • Video hours: 5

Join Dr. Constantine Campbell as he explores the theology and themes of Colossians and Philemon. Discover the implications of the Christ hymn in Col 1:15–20, which Dr. Campbell calls “the most profound christological statement in the New Testament.” See how Paul addresses the “Colossian heresy,” as well as social and ethical issues like slavery and reconciliation. Through Dr. Campbell’s verse by verse commentary and engaging exposition you’ll gain a deeper understanding of how Christians are called to live and what spiritual maturity looks like.

Contents:

Introduction
  • Introducing the Speaker and the Course
Unit 1: Introduction to Colossians
  • Overview of Colossians
  • Comparing Colossians with Ephesians
  • Colossians: Structure
  • Colossians: Background
  • Locating Colossae with the Atlas Tool
  • Colossians: Themes
  • Searching for Prepositional Phrases in Colossians
  • Christ’s Sufficiency and Supremacy
Unit 2: Theological Instruction (Col 1:1–2:23)
  • Address (Col 1:1–2)
  • Identifying the Groups Paul Addresses in Colossians 1:1–2
  • Thanksgiving (Col 1:3–8)
  • Prayer (Col 1:9–14)
  • Christ Hymn, Part 1 (Col 1:15–17)
  • Exploring All Hymns in the New Testament
  • Christ Hymn, Part 2 (Col 1:18–20)
  • Impact of the Gospel (Col 1:21–23)
  • Revelation of Christ (Col 1:24–27)
  • Paul’s Ministry: Goals (Col 1:28–29)
  • Paul’s Ministry: Desires (Col 2:1–5)
  • Paul’s Ministry: Summary (Col 1:21–2:5)
  • Growing in Christ Alone (Col 2:6–8)
  • Participation in Christ (Col 2:9–12)
  • Results of Participation in Christ (Col 2:13–15)
  • Colossians: Application for Today
  • Confronting the Heresy (Col 2:16–19)
  • False Rules (Col 2:20–23)
  • Summary of Paul’s Attack on the Heresy
  • Union with Christ in Colossians
Unit 3: Practical Instruction (Col 3:1–4:18)
  • Living in the Resurrection (Col 3:1–4)
  • Examining Paul’s Use of First Class Conditional Statements
  • Setting Aside the Old (Col 3:5–11)
  • Putting on the New (Col 3:12–14)
  • Investigating Biblical Teaching on Forgiveness
  • Living in Peace (Col 3:15–17)
  • Summary (Col 3:1–17)
  • Wives and Husbands (Col 3:18–19)
  • Determining the Significance of the Phrase “In the Lord”
  • Complementarianism (Col 3:18–19)
  • Children and Parents (Col 3:20–21)
  • Slaves and Masters (Col 3:22–4:1)
  • The New Testament and Slavery
  • Prayer and Speech (Col 4:2–6)
  • Final Greetings (Col 4:7–18)
  • Preaching from Colossians
Unit 4: Philemon
  • Introducing Philemon
  • Opening Greeting (Philemon 1–3)
  • Thanksgiving (Philemon 4–7)
  • Preamble to Paul’s Appeal (Part 1, Philemon 8–12)
  • Researching Paul’s Use of Endearing Terms
  • Preamble to Paul’s Appeal (Part 2, Philemon 13–16)
  • Paul’s Request (Philemon 17–22)
  • Closing Greetings and Blessing (Philemon 23–25)
  • Philemon and Brotherhood in Christ
  • Preaching from Philemon
Conclusion
  • Final Words

Dr. Constantine R. Campbell is associate professor of New Testament at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School. He is the author of Colossians and Philemon: A Handbook on the Greek Text (Baylor, 2013); Paul and Union with Christ: An Exegetical and Theological Study (Zondervan, 2012), which won the 2014 Christianity Today Book Award in Biblical Studies; and numerous other books.

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