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Program of Study (Course and Major)

Term:

Place of work/address

Module No:

Question: THE PAULINIAN IS FOR OTHERS. That: What does being Paulinian for others mean?

THE PAULINIAN IS FOR OTHERS. Every Paulinian is driven by love. Caristas Christi means the love of Christ

for others. The heart of the Paulinian goes out to others, reveals itself in service. Christ gave His life for the

people whom called sinners. As John 3:16 says For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son,

that whoever believes in him shall not perish but have eternal life.. Imitating Paul is as imitating Jesus. We

have seen Paul in his previous works that he never cared about what he feels and what hes doing but when

Jesus Talk to Paul, he finally seen the light he can give to the people who believe and does not. This, THE

PAULINIAN IS FOR OTHERS. Is also quoted in Leviticus 19:18 Do not seek revenge or bear a grudge against

anyone among your people, but love your neighbor as yourself. I am the LORD. Here, the LORD is talking to

Israelites.

Paul wrote a letter saying in 1 Thessalonians 2:7-10 saying 7 But we were gentle among you, even as a nurse

cherisheth her children:8 So being affectionately desirous of you, we were willing to have imparted unto you,

not the gospel of God only, but also our own souls, because ye were dear unto us.9 For ye remember,

brethren, our labour and travail: for labouring night and day, because we would not be chargeable unto any of

you, we preached unto you the gospel of God.10 Ye are witnesses, and God also, how holily and justly and

unblameably we behaved ourselves among you that believe:

This passage is giving a very big impact to Christians who are following Christ and Paul. This passage shows

that we should care and love about the people around us, not only care and love but we can show them the

passion that we want them to imitate Christ and Paul as we bring them The Father God.
Grain of Wheat:

This is found in John 12:20-33 "Unless a grain of wheat falls to the ground and dies, it remains just a

grain of wheat; but if it dies it produces much fruit." This is about the life, death and the resurrection

of the Lord Jesus Christ. He came to share the Good news, to die, and to rise after his death. In deep

understanding, Jesus came for you and The father to be reconciled. As the scripture says in the book

of john 14:6, Jesus answered, I am the way and the truth and the life. No one comes to the Father

except through me.

He conquered the death, he was the ransom for us not to be thrown in the eternal flame. As john

3:16 says For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whoever believes in him

shall not perish but have eternal life. This is the proof that The Father gave his son for us to see what

Jesus has prepared for us.

Jesus is referring to himself. And he does so, as he does in his parables, by using a familiar image

from everyday life to illustrate his point to his listeners. Jesuss death will lead to new life not only for

him, but for everyone. And all of us here believe that. Otherwise we wouldnt be Christian.

In following Jesus, we must also share the good news to the people around us. We must have

disciples to continue to share the good news. When we die, at least we have imparted also in their

hearts that Jesus Is our LORD and Saviour


3.

Paul has many teachings about Christ, The Apostle Paul is, next to Jesus, clearly the most intriguing

figure of the 1st century of Christianity, and far better known than Jesus because he wrote all of those

letters that we have primary sources. There are many astonishing things about him. He was then a

persecutors of Christians but then as the Holy spirit Moved he became a leader and a discipler of many

Christians all over the world now. There are gentiles, and there are Jews. There are Hebrew speaking

people. Paul seems to fall into several of these categories, therefore confounding our modern divisions.

So he's an intriguing and puzzling character in some respects.

The primary impact he has left on Christianity after him is through his letters, but in his own time, he

sees himself primarily as a prophet to the non-Jews, to bring to them the message of the crucified

Messiah, and he does this in an extraordinary way. He is a person who is somehow a city person, and he

sees that the cities are the key to the rapid spread of this new message. At one point he can write to the

Roman Christians, I have filled up the gospel in the East, I have no more room to work here. What could

he possibly mean? There are only a handful of Christians in each of several major cities in the Eastern

Empire. What does he mean, that he has filled up all of the Eastern Empire with the gospel? But we look

at those places and we see [that] each of them is on a major Roman road or it is at a major seaport. They

are the great trading centers of the world. They are the center of migrations of people and he sees this

world, from a Roman point of view, which is an urban point of view, that the surrounding country is

centered in that city and the spread of Christianity depends upon get ng it to those major centers.

We must disciple, we must eager to attract souls to come to Jesus. He taught us on how to love for souls.

This is not about us anymore, this about how the love Jesus imparted us and this is now about the
teachings of Paul we must do because as Paul speaks, he speaks about life, speaks about what we are

looking forward if we obey and follow Jesus.

Module 2
Human life and death:
Pauls perspective on life and death is founded upon the bedrock certainty of the resurrection of Jesus
Christ from the dead, and from that, the certainty that all the dead will be raisedsome to eternal life,
and some to eternal torment.
In Philippians 1:18-26 Paul says But what does it matter? The important thing is that in every way,
whether from false motives or true, Christ is preached. And because of this I rejoice. Yes, and I will
continue to rejoice, for I know that through your prayers and Gods provision of the Spirit of Jesus
Christ what has happened to me will turn out for my deliverance. I eagerly expect and hope that I will in
no way be ashamed, but will have sufficient courage so that now as always Christ will be exalted in my
body, whether by life or by death. 21 For to me, to live is Christ and to die is gain. If I am to go on living in
the body, this will mean fruitful labor for me. Yet what shall I choose? I do not know! I am torn between
the two: I desire to depart and be with Christ, which is better by far; but it is more necessary for you that
I remain in the body. Convinced of this, I know that I will remain, and I will continue with all of you for
your progress and joy in the faith, so that through my being with you again your boasting in Christ Jesus
will abound on account of me.

Our mortal body:


This body has 3 parts, the body itself, the soul and the spirit. When the souls move out the body, you are
death physically but your soul is alive. The spirit connects to your soul and body must connect to the
body.
The will of the soul wants will prosper if it doesnt want the spirit to move for the soul. Example a bulb
with or without light. If the switch is being turned on the light comes up and that is the soul moved
through the bulb, vise versa. Without the light, the physical bulb but it is useless. The soul will get his life
from the source which is the power source eg. Cagelco 1. If the spirit cant connect to the should there is
no life at all. But when the souls connect to the spirit there is life. The body will come back to where it
came from. We are being formed through dust. And this body will come back to dust.
God/ Supreme being:
God is the beginning and the end, He was there the beginning of time with no references but only the
bible. He is immortal, he is spirit. For me God had his best way to light the world from darkness. In
genesis, God created everything we see around us. St. Paul speaks of God being one. But he had been
taught also to regard the One God as, in a peculiar sense, the God of Israel only; the whole Gentile world
being to the mind of the Jew outside the circle of special Divine favour. Yet, as his mind became enlarged
through familiarity with Gentile thought and literature, and through his own musings and his observation
of the world, we may believe that he had long been perplexed by the limitation which his creed seemed
to imply of the love of the universal Father. His mind craved a conception of God, as not only supreme,
but as one in His own nature, one and the same to all, comprehending all alike in the embrace of His
own essential unity. Further, it appears from his language in more than one passage, that he had been
perplexed not only by the seeming partition between Jew and Gentile, but also by the discords and
anomalies Apparent at present in creation generally.
He was conscious of a "law of God" within him, demanding his entire allegiance; but he was conscious
also of another "law in his members" a "law of sin and death" warring against the law of his mind
such as to have wrung from him once the almost despairing cry, "O wretched man that I am," etc.
Such inward experience clashed with his conceived ideal of "One God, the Father, of whom are all things,
and we unto Him."