APOL 220 Quiz 4

APOL 220 Quiz 4 Liberty University Answers

Set 1

  1. Worship, baptism, and the celebration of the Lord’s Supper serve as visual apologetics for the gospel.
  2. An apologetic of glory engages others in apologetic encounters in order to achieve:
  3. The biblical usage of the word heart usually refers to which aspects of the human psyche?
  4. To which model does this statement apply? “Our mind is who we are, our body is merely incidental.”
  5. Jesus and Paul were usually tougher on insiders than outsiders.
  6. The two analogies (apologetics of glory and apologist at the cross) were inspired by which Reformer/Theologian?
  7. All people worship something no matter how irreligious they may appear to be.
  8. Which passage from Proverbs reminds us to first listen and take others seriously?
  9. We are holistic beings who think, believe, and desire.
  10. This describes the universally shared internal mechanisms that work to produce basic beliefs.
  11. God created humans as moral beings but they are not solely responsible for the decisions they make.
  12. Which analogy was used to describe an apologist who treats the other person as an object?
  13. Alvin Plantinga stated that there is no argument which will fully persuade everyone or absolutely prove Christianity.
  14. Strong empiricism stipulates that we should accept something as true when it is fundamentally arrived at through inferences or abduction
  15. Which philosopher stressed the importance of story by explaining that everyone believes a story about their life and about history itself?

Set 2

  1. One question that Habermas asks naturalists as more of a practical-push is the question, “What objection do you have to _________?”
  2. Tracing out where others’ assumptions and beliefs would eventually lead if applied consistently helps them to see
  3. How do you get someone to open up and examine their own web of beliefs?
  4. According to Augustine, sin is rooted in:
  5. The word __________ in biblical usage often often includes all aspects of the human psyche.
  6. James K. A. Smith’s emphasizes the human as primarily a believing
  7. Radical skepticism leads to radical nihilism.
  8. According to Bannister, a common challenge to the Christian faith includes, “You Christians are very arrogant; you believe that you have the truth and everybody else is wrong.”
  9. Cultural plausibility structures refer to beliefs that are plausible because people around us support them.
  10. Cultures provide pre-reflective frameworks from which we view and feel our way through the world.
  11. In this period, the autonomy of the individual and personal freedom are still set the claims of religion, tradition, and community.
  12. A ___________ can be thought of as spectacles through which you view the world.
  13. said, “The resurrection is a stone over which you can stumble or which you can use as a foundation for a whole new worldview.”
  14. In this period, people held to a belief in the supernatural and it was generally agreed upon that there was a spiritual realm beyond nature.
  15. Humans are holistic beings who think as well as desire and imagine.

Set 3

  1. The “Big Three” modern gods mentioned in your reading include sex, money,
  2. According to Bannister, everyone has a worldview.
  3. Radical skepticism leads to radical nihilism.
  4. Cultures provide pre-reflective frameworks from which we view and feel our way through the world.
  5. Humans are holistic beings who think as well as desire and imagine.
  6. are particularly important for challenging how others view the world.
  7. James K. A. Smith’s emphasizes the human as primarily a believing
  8. said, “The resurrection is a stone over which you can stumble or which you can use as a foundation for a whole new worldview.”
  9. Tracing out where others’ assumptions and beliefs would eventually lead if applied consistently helps them to see
  10. One question that Habermas asks naturalists as more of a practical-push is the question, “What objection do you have to
  11. A ___________ can be thought of as spectacles through which you view the world.
  12. Cultural plausibility structures refer to beliefs that are plausible because people around us support them.
  13. According to Bannister, a common challenge to the Christian faith includes, “You Christians are very arrogant; you believe that you have the truth and everybody else is wrong.”
  14. In this period, people held to a belief in the supernatural and it was generally agreed upon that there was a spiritual realm beyond nature.
  15. How do you get someone to open up and examine their own web of beliefs?
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