Search Results

Kevin L. Spawn

, 1000 Regent University Dr., Virginia Beach, VA 23464, USA kspawn@regent.edu Abstract After an overview of his compositional technique in the temple dedication narrative (2 Chronicles 5-7), the Chr’s theology of worship in chapter 5 is examined. Th e Chr’s emphasis on the sacred song, God’s glorious

Albert Kafui Wuaku

International University, 11200 SW 8th Street, University Park, DM 309A, Miami, FL 33199, USA wuakua@fi u.edu Abstract Th is essay reports on an aspect of Ghana’s emerging Hindu religious experience; the localizing of the worship of Krishna, a Hindu deity and a globally circulating emblem of spirituality, in the

Scott Ellington

worship and testimony. Also, testimony in the Psalter is trans-generational, as the current generation is frequently called upon to testify to those who will follow. Keywords Testimony , orality , narrative , Pentecostal , Psalms , worship , lament , thanksgiving. In the premier edition of the Journal of

David Bains

Abstract: Worship denotes acts and attitudes of homage to gods and other religious entities. Four issues shape the term’s usage. First is its application to acts directed toward both gods and other entities. Second, how does worship affect the worshiper and the object of worship? Third, to what

Worship as Missional Practice

Australian Vineyard Case Studies

Darren Cronshaw and Peter Downes

The Corporate Worship Gathering The corporate worship gathering has played a key role in Vineyard Churches since John Wimber started the movement in the usa in the 1980s and later released churches in Australia in 1995. Vineyard is a young movement characterised by intimacy in worship and an

Adam, Júlio Cézar, Asamoah-Gyadu, J. Kwabena, Galadza, Peter, Huh, Paul Junggap, Mitchell, Nathan D., Schmidt-Lauber, Hans-Christoph, Senn, Frank C., Tucker, Karen Westerfield and White, James F.

The term “worship” (from “worth-ship”) has established itself as a general word for the service that is rendered to God in praise, prayer, proclamation and hearing of the Word, and administration of the sacraments. An older term is “divine service” (cf. the German Gottesdienst, which M. Luther used

Bärsch, Jürgen, Felmy, Karl Christian, Loeser, Martin and Wendebourg, Dorothea

1.1. Scope and meaning In the Catholic context, public worship, specifically liturgy (Greek leitourgía, “congregational act of worship”; German Gottesdienst, "divine service"), is a general term referring to gatherings in which the Church performs rituals to commemorate salvation granted by God

Michael Schmaus

1. Term and concept. This article is an endeavour to explain the notion of worship, not to give an account of its various forms. In a world of industrialization and technology, there could be a temptation to dismiss worship as outmoded, because unproductive. Kant held that worship was a form of

Hawting, G.R.

The veneration of God (or any other being or object regarded as worthy of worship), by the performance of acts and/or the utterance of words that signify attitudes such as adoration, submission, gratitude (see gratitude and ingratitude ), love (q.v.) or fear (q.v.). Arabic does not have a direct

Auffarth, Christoph, Bieritz, Karl-Heinrich, Braulik, Georg, Dondelinger, Patrick, Felmy, Karl Christian, Gerloff, Roswith, Grethlein, Christian, Johnson, Luke T., Leaver, Robin A., Meßner, Reinhard, Raschzok, Klaus, Reif, Stefan C., Reifenberg, Hermann, Saliers, Don E., Schlemmer, Karl and Wainwright, Geoffrey

[German Version] The German word Gottesdienst (“worship,” lit. “service of God”) is attested since the 13th/14th century as a German translation of Latin cultus (Cult/Worship). It came into common use in the 16th century, especially in Luther’s works. Starting with an ethical understanding of the