The Apostle Paul's Epic Epistle The Book Of Romans

This course of Biblical Worldview has certainly helped shape my ever growing theological view on life. On this final assignment, I plan to take all that I have learned throughout this course and put my biblical worldview to the test. I want to discuss in this essay, exactly what the Apostle Paul’s epic epistle The Book of Romans teaches about many different aspects of the world and how it has affected my worldview. Most importantly in this essay, we will discuss what Romans 1 – 8 teaches regarding the natural world, human identity, human relationships, and culture. We will begin this journey with the discussion of The Book of Romans and the natural world.
I would like to start off by saying that I truly believe that the Bible is the fallible Word of God, and it is a
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Charles Tinsley in his article, “Romans: Paul Christian Worldview.”, he states “Human nature (in the beginning) had become engulfed in a sinful states in an act of rebellion and denial of the Creator”. In human relationships, the “worldly” worldview is essentially to do what brings the most pleasure and what satisfies self. According to the Bible, seeking to please yourself above all else go directly against the instruction provided by God in the Bible. Romans 1: 21 – 32 can attest to the worldview of human relationship as it discusses the sin we have against each other. It discusses how man did not honor God as the creator nor did they give thanks to him. They claimed to be wise, but as the verse 22 says, “they became fools”. It was then that God gave man up to the lust in their hearts, as we know, the results from that were controversial to say the least and still occur to this day. It basically tells how after God did that for man that man was filled with all manner of unrighteousness, evil, covetousness, and

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