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SITXWHS001 - Participate in safe work practices
This unit examines the major theological themes that emerged during the sixteenth-century Protestant Reformation. It includes Lutheran, Zwinglian, Calvinist and Anabaptist theology as well as the Arminian theology of the early seventeenth century. This course unit will examine the major theological developments during, and emerging from, the Protestant Reformation. These will be set within their broad historical and confessional context.
This unit examines the major theological ideas converging upon, and emerging from, the Protestant Reformation. Attention will be given to the historical context of these developments.
This unit introduces students to the major themes in Wesleyan theology with a focus on the writings of the remarkable John Wesley, one of the most significant figures in the history of the Church. A final contextual theology essay is designed to apply what is learned to a present social issue. This graduate course unit provides students with a broad foundational knowledge of the doctrines that were articulated as a result of the 18th century Wesleyan awakening. It will introduce students to the antecedents of Wesleyan theology, its ecumenical setting and its developments up to the present. It will also develop student?s ability to apply insights from the course to Christian life and discipleship.
This course unit enables students to read or research in greater depth a particular topic, to present the results of this reading or research to their peers and to engage in analytical discussion on the topic. A seminar is a class of students and an academic staff member that meets regularly. A seminar has no lectures. Students discuss assigned readings or their research and take an active role in their learning.