Paul (Hebrew name: Saul) was an apostle of Jesus Christ and the author of most of the New Testament.
Study questions, maps, charts, key words, history, background, outlines, and links to help you study Paul’s Epistle to the Galatians. In his letter to the Galatians, Paul argues that there is one voice to listen to above all others and that is the voice that speaks the gospel of Jesus Christ.
Paul writes his final comments with his own hand to emphasize his message.
It’s easy to discuss “loving our neighbor” in the abstract. It is more difficult to figure out how to apply that to concrete, practical everyday situations.
What sort of freedom is Christian freedom? What does it mean to “walk by the Spirit” or “crucify the flesh”?
No compromise is possible. You either seek salvation by keeping the whole law or by grace through faith in Christ. You can’t mix and match law and grace.
Two sons. Same father, different mothers. Only one inherited the promise.
Paul’s relationship with the Galatians teaches us 5 principles of biblical leadership.
The law teaches us that we are sinful and we need a savior. But having learned that lesson, we should graduate from law-keeping to the maturity of faith.
When you wake up each day do you see yourself as a child of promise or a slave to a deal?
How does justification relate to atonement? What’s the difference between expiation and propitiation? Find out.
Why does the Apostle Paul broadcast his conflict with the Apostle Peter in an open letter to multiple churches? What did he expect the Galatians to learn from it and what can we learn today?
Paul claims you can have utter confidence in the gospel message he preaches because he received it by revelation from Jesus Christ, not human invention.
Galatians 1:1-10: Paul opens Galatians by claiming you can recognize the true gospel by its source (divine revelation), its substance (grace based on the cross) and its result (freedom).
Wednesday in the word 2011-2012 Schedule: James & Galatians