How can we better memorize this “creedal” passage from Paul? How can we use this important passage to help make a case for the deity of Jesus? J. Warner offers tips to help you memorize and use scripture to share the Gospel with others in this episode of the NRBtv Cold-Case Christianity Broadcast.
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For more information about the nature of Biblical faith and a strategy for communicating the truth of Christianity, please read Forensic Faith: A Homicide Detective Makes the Case for a More Reasonable, Evidential Christian Faith. This book teaches readers four reasonable, evidential characteristics of Christianity and provides a strategy for sharing Christianity with others. The book is accompanied by an eight-session Forensic Faith DVD Set (and Participant’s Guide) to help individuals or small groups examine the evidence and make the case.
J. Warner Wallace is a Dateline featured Cold-Case Detective, Senior Fellow at the Colson Center for Christian Worldview, Adj. Professor of Christian Apologetics at Talbot School of Theology, Biola University, author of Cold-Case Christianity, God’s Crime Scene, and Forensic Faith, and creator of the Case Makers Academy for kids.
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September 5, 2020 at 6:29 am
Thank you for this Mr. Wallace. I was meditating in this chapter a few weeks back and this was a good msg. to hear as I am praying for opportunities to lead people to Christ!
I hope you enjoy the following illustration for remembering the gospel message in 1st Corinthians 15 as much as I do. I heard it shared that the gospel message, the 4 parts of it, can be compared to the 4 parts of a Jewish day in Biblical times, recalling that their day started with the Sun going down.
So just as Christ died, was buried, rose from the dead, and then appeared to hundreds of people, in the same way, the Jewish day starts out with the Sun going down, being buried in the night time, rising in the morning and then shining throughout the next day to all the Earth.
It was also the 1st message that made me consider that Jesus appearing to people is actually part of the gospel message.
What do you think of this illustration?