Reformation 500

  Reformation 500  

365 Days of Luther Quotes

http://online.nph.net/NPHfolders/NPHfiles/365_Luther_Quotes_Cal.pdf

 




Weekly Classes


Christian Education Hour


Sundays
9:15am

 

 

A Man Named Martin
500 years ago a man named Martin changed the world.  By standing up to the Catholic Church and standing up for the Word of God, Martin Luther reformed the Christian Church and reshaped Western Civilization forever.  This study takes a look at what made Martin Luther the man he came to be. 

 

   



Midweek Adult Bible Study


Wednesdays
 6:30pm
(starting in February)

 
 

What's Going on Among the Lutherans?

Have you ever wondered what the difference is between the churches in town?  If we're all Christian, why can't we combine our efforts?  The answer can be traced back to Luther's Reformation 500 years ago.  This study will take a look at many of the church bodies that exist today and explain why they must remain separate and distinct from one another. 

 

Coming Soon!


A Brief Introduction to the Lutheran Confessions
 


This Bible study is written for people who have little or no knowledge of the Lutheran Confessions, is a response to a Christian layman's request that we spend time getting to know them.

 


The Augsburg Confession
 

Through this Bible study course, learn how the Augsburg Confession (AC) of 1530, which is considered the chief confession of the Lutheran church, still holds relevance for present-day Lutherans.

 

The Formula of Concord

This Bible study course covers the Lutheran Confessions, the Formula of Concord, which was drafted by Lutheran theologians in 1577 in response to the difficulties and doctrinal problems the church was experiencing in the post-Reformation era. This document was seen as a way to unify the Lutheran church in regard to doctrinal issues of the times.

 

The Smalcald Articles Including "Contemporary Catholicism"

Participants in this study discuss one of the fundamental confessions of the Lutheran church, the Smalcald Articles written by Martin Luther himself.