WRSP 101 Quiz History of Worship

WRSP 101 Quiz History of Worship

Covers the Learn material from Module 5: Week 5 — Module 6: Week 6.

  1. John Calvin felt that music was to be sophisticated and offered by trained vocalists and instrumentalists. The role of the congregation was to be spectators.
  2. All of the following were part of “The First Great Awakening” or “Great Hymns Revival” EXCEPT:
  3. “The Lord Is My Banner” is:
  4. In the New Testament church there is clear evidence of the styles of music and musical practices besides those that were in practice within the walls of the Jewish synagogue.
  5. “God Almighty” is:
  6. The Roman Catholic clergy (prior to the Reformation) saw all congregants as channels through which divine grace was transmitted.
  7. “The Lord Who Heals” is:
  8. William Seymour was a key leader in the ____________________ Revival that had over a 90- year impact upon the way people worshiped in that day and paved the way for what is known today as Charismatic (or Pentecostal) worship.
  9. God Himself has no less than 12 Hebrew names that identify His character and purpose. “God the Mighty Creator” is:
  10. The New Testament focuses on music as a facilitator for communicating a vital, personal relationship with Jesus Christ.
  11. “Jehovah-Lord” is:
  12. “The Lord Is My Peace” is:
  13. “The Lord, Our Provider” is:
  14. Which of the following was NOT an influence upon evangelical gospel music of the mid 1930s to 1970?
  15. The Protestant Reformation, began when _______________________ published his “95 Theses.”
  16. “The Lord Is There” is:
  17. The “altar call” was a worship innovation of the third Great Awakening and was attributed to:
  18. The evangelist, Billy Sunday, partnered with musician, ____________________ in 1909 and ministered in large evangelistic campaigns across the United States.
  19. “The Lord, Our Righteousness” is:
  20. The two basic forms of music and worship expression that flowed out from the Reformation include:
  21. The evangelistic team most influential in bringing about change in music and worship during the late nineteenth century was Dwight L. Moody and Ira Sankey.
  22. The Pre-Reformation clergyman best known for his belief that the Bible should be available to all people and in a language they could understand, not just Latin, was:
  23. “The God Who Sees Me” is:
  24. Perhaps the most important innovation of the Pre-Reformation period was the invention of the printing press by
  25. The Great Awakenings were characterized by a renewed commitment to personal evangelism, concern for neighbors and friends, passion for world-evangelism, and a sense of urgency to tell others about Christ.


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