This was the Bible study lesson that I prepared for 21 October 2018.
Dear Brynn Tannehill,
I recently read your article: “Churches Could Learn A Lot From Medieval Reenactors” posted on 21 Feb 2017. (The article is linked here in PDF form just in case the link moves in the future)
Since I am a member of the SCA, a Christian of 9 years, Sunday School teacher, and Air Force veteran (since you said you were a Naval Aviator), I thought I could clarify some things from the article. I write this to you out of brotherly love to you, and out of a genuine desire to teach the Gospel. First off, thank you for supporting the Society for Creative Anacronism (SCA)! I am only a member and therefore do not represent the diverse and welcoming culture of the SCA, but I can tell you that I love being a part of the society and as you have stated, there are great things that modern people can learn from medieval times.
*I am not for either political party, and only stand for the Truth of the Gospel of Jesus Christ*
This is not proof the Bible is incorrect or “B.S.” as I recently saw someone say, rather it proves the Bible correct in that wolves will be in sheep’s clothing (Matt 7:15) much like the “evangelist” who made that comment, and the itching ears (2 Tim 4:3-4) of Trump and his supporters. Nothing changes under the sun (Ecc 1:9), false prophets will go out and deceive many (Matt 24:11), and there will be wars and rumors of wars in the last days (Matt 24:6), for these things must come to pass, but the end is not yet (Matt 24:6).
Here is the original article: “God’s OK with U.S. bombing North Korea”
If you’ve ever heard the term “Over-Churched and Under-Gospeled”, you’ll understand where I am coming from here in this post. If you already know what that means, skip this section, if not, let me explain.
I was reading an article that a friend had posted and he wrote that:
“It’s things like this that make me question a higher power…”
What is the difference between Catholic and Protestant?
This is simple question that has a long history spanning over the last 2000 years. As such, I will give the reader the answer in multiple stages. First we have definitions, because one issue with those in the Church today is that we can use our “Churchy” language and throw out words that non-believers or those not well versed in Church history have a hard time understanding, or because of culture, definitions have skewed from their original meanings.