APOL 220 Quiz 5

APOL 220 Quiz 5 Liberty University Answers

Set 1

  1. Which NT author provides us with some of the most immediate examples of contextualization
  2. This doctrine represents Christian beliefs that a particular culture finds difficult to accept, if not all together repulsive.
  3. The speech before Felix the governor was an example of Jewish contextualization.
  4. Consider this point: “He relates to their belief in supernatural beings.” Which audience was this contextualization directed to?
  5. Cultural plausibility structures refer to the beliefs we deem plausible because the people around us support them.
  6. This analogy was used to describe the immanent frame:
  7. Keller uses the analogy of stones and logs to describe A and B doctrines.
  8. The hopes of Pre-modernism were dashed when it eventually became apparent that human reason alone was unable to curb violence or provide a universal system of morality.
  9. To which culture did the apologetic method include quotes from the people’s own philosophers and poets?
  10. Paul suggests that to contextualize is to abandon the gospel message
  11. Which basic period does this description refer to? People assumed that God or the gods had created the world.
  12. Which basic period does this description refer to? It rejected the truth propagated by traditional authorities.
  13. This is characterized by an overconfident picture through which to view the world
  14. Whenever the gospel is being presented in any culture, it is being contextualized.
  15. “What can we affirm and what do we need to challenge” are questions from the inside part of the inside out model.

Set 2

  1. According to Keller, with time and perspective most of us can see good reason for at least some of the tragedy and pain that occurs in life.
  2. According to Habermas, one of the dilemmas plaguing ____________ is this: either you have laws with no cause or you have no laws, in which case you have no objection.
  3. Four points of engagement with religiously lethargic people are everyday life opportunities, beauty, the good life, and birth.
  4. is often described as the rock of atheism
  5. According to Habermas, instead of asking the question “why do we have to go through evil,” the question might be, “why didn’t the Father remove his son from evil?”
  6. Critics argue that Christianity is socially divisive because of its
  7. Because late modernism is largely biblically illiterate, it is the job of the apologist to
  8. According to Guinness, in the Atheist view existence itself is the problem whereas moral disobedience is the problem in the _________ view
  9. According to “Engaging in the Western World,” biblical categories and concepts can be assumed for only the next ten years if our culture continues the way it is going.
  10. Skeptics believe that any exclusive claim to a superior knowledge of spiritual reality cannot be true.
  11. The “tri-lemma” consists of the questions: is evil evil, is God good, and is God eternal?
  12. Freedom can easily be defined as the absence of confinement and constraint.
  13. Any community that ______________ would not really be a community at all.
  14. At the heart of the “condemn religion” approach is
  15. In C. S. Lewis’ opinion, being blessed by God provided a better argument for God’s existence than an argument against it.

Set 3

  1. The “tri-lemma” consists of the questions: is evil evil, is God good, and is God eternal?
  2. Any community that ______________ would not really be a community at all.
  3. is often described as the rock of atheism
  4. According to “Engaging in the Western World,” biblical categories and concepts can be assumed for only the next ten years if our culture continues the way it is going.
  5. Four points of engagement with religiously lethargic people are everyday life opportunities, beauty, the good life, and birth.
  6. Most people who assert the equality of religions have in mind major world faiths as well as splinter sects.
  7. Explaining idolatry in relatable modern terms can serve as an introduction to the concept of
  8. At the heart of the “condemn religion” approach is
  9. Because late modernism is largely biblically illiterate, it is the job of the apologist to
  10. Modern pluralism in a university setting teaches that in our modern culture, everyone basically believes the same thing.
  11. According to Keller, with time and perspective most of us can see good reason for at least some of the tragedy and pain that occurs in life.
  12. Embracing the Christian doctrines of the incarnation and ____________ brings profound consolation in the face of suffering.
  13. According to Habermas, instead of asking the question “why do we have to go through evil,” the question might be, “why didn’t the Father remove his son from evil?”
  14. Freedom can easily be defined as the absence of confinement and constraint.
  15. Judaism, Christianity, and ____________ all believe in a God that holds people accountable for their beliefs and practices.
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