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Adam Mohr

Tabernacle’s origins in the United States and its unique mission strategy. Faith Tabernacle Origins and Mission Strategy Faith Tabernacle was established in 1897 by Jacob Thomas Wilhide, a leader in John Alexander Dowie’s Christian Catholic Church, the largest divine healing church in the United States

Robert Webb

examples of such activities. This essay examines the story of Jesus healing a leper as a speci- fic example of Jesus’ activity of healing. In particular it shows the contribution to be made by analyzing the account in the Egerton Gospel 35–47 alongside Mark 1.40-45. The nature of leprosy in the ancient

Where Dreams May Come (2 vol. set)

Incubation Sanctuaries in the Greco-Roman World

Series:

Gil Renberg

Where Dreams May Come was the winner of the 2018 Charles J . Goodwin Award of Merit, awarded by the Society for Classical Studies.

In this book, Gil H. Renberg examines the ancient religious phenomenon of “incubation", the ritual of sleeping at a divinity’s sanctuary in order to obtain a prophetic or therapeutic dream. Most prominently associated with the Panhellenic healing god Asklepios, incubation was also practiced at the cult sites of numerous other divinities throughout the Greek world, but it is first known from ancient Near Eastern sources and was established in Pharaonic Egypt by the time of the Macedonian conquest; later, Christian worship came to include similar practices. Renberg’s exhaustive study represents the first attempt to collect and analyze the evidence for incubation from Sumerian to Byzantine and Merovingian times, thus making an important contribution to religious history.

This set consists of two books.

Cleansing Instead of Combat?

E. Janet Warren’s Temple-Cosmos Model of Counteracting Evil, and its Implications for Charismatic Missiology

Christian J. Anderson

whole communities changing allegiance to Christ. 3 Peter Wagner and Charles Kraft, both influenced by John Wimber’s, ‘Signs, Wonders and Church Growth’, course at Fuller 4 explored methods of combating evil spirits as part of a broader power encounter approach in continuity with the healings

Christo Thesnaar

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2008 DOI: 10.1163/157430108X308154 Religion & Th eology 15 (2008) 53–73 www.brill.nl/rt & Religion Theology Restorative Justice as a Key for Healing Communities Christo Th esnaar Department of Practical Th eology, Faculty of Th eology, University of Stellenbosch

Series:

Victorria Simpson-Gervin

years, researching what effect they have on the human mind and body. However, what is new is the integrated use of the less conventional methods employed in medical discourse in conjunction with traditional medicines as an alternative for healing. In their article Healing through Stories: A Special

Chad Hartsock

One of the more obscure stories found in the Gospel of Luke is in chapter 14 where Jesus finds himself as a dinner guest of a Pharisee on the Sabbath, and where he quickly heals a man suffering from dropsy. In Luke neither the meal with the Pharisee nor the healing on the Sabbath is unusual by this

Nina Ergin

environments that the Ancient Greeks had already emphasized in their approach to medical treatment, which generally took place in healing shrines ( asclepieia ) dedicated to Asclepios and situated in idyllic surroundings. 2 Instead, modern architects allowed functional efficiency to become their sole guiding

White, James F.

[German Version] From the earliest period, healing has played a role in Christianity. The Gospels are replete with accounts of Jesus' healing, and the apostles continued this practice (Mark 6:13). The key passage for all subsequent developments is Jas 5:14–16. The elders “pray over” the sick