All courses are offered as electives and are for both, undergraduate and graduate levels.
Graduate level courses are offered through the Seminary.
Registration can be completed through ASIST or the Registrar office
|Course Title (in alphabetical order):||Registration|
An exegetical study of the Old Testament prophecies concerning Messiah and their fulfillment in the New Testament. The course will also interact with standard Jewish objections relating to Jesus’ messianic claims and examine ancient and modern Rabbinic interpretations of selected messianic prophecies. Key Old Testament passages will be examined along with their New Testament fulfillment.
This course is an examination of the historical, theological, and prophetic significance of the Jewish Temple and its various forms in the Bible. Additionally this course will examine the literature of the Second Temple Period and its religious and political impact on relations between Christians, Jews and Muslims from ancient to modern times. Download the Fall 2012 Syllabus.
This course traces the causes, development, consequences and outcome of the Middle East conflict from a biblical and Christian Zionist perspective. The relevant historical and biblical texts will be examined with respect to Israel’s conflict with the nations past, present and future and contemporary interpretations of the conflict within Christianity.
Download Spring 2012 Syllabus
An introduction to the science of archaeology as it relates to biblical studies. Students will understand the purpose, history, theories, and methodology of archaeology in the lands of the Bible. Students will also learn the significance of major excavations and artifacts that illustrate and corroborate the history of the Bible and the use of archaeology for apologetics. Download Fall 2011 Syllabus
The history of the Jewish people from their beginning as a distinct Semitic people to the present is surveyed. The course covers the historical periods of the Jewish people’s 4000 years of existence, their cultural contributions to civilization, and their interaction and problems with other nations and religions. This study will be taught from a biblical worldview that understands the past, the present, and future purpose of the Jewish People in the revealed plan of God.
Download UNDERGRADUATE Spring 2011 Syllabus Download GRADUATE Spring 20Syllabus
A systematic study of Israel and the Jewish People as a central and defining feature of biblical theology. Consideration will be given to the importance and central role of Israel’s biblical covenants, Israel’s relationship with the church and Israel future in the divine program. Download Spring 2011 Syllabus
This course investigates the ancient origins of modern Middle Eastern civilization, introducing the student to the archaeology, history, thought, culture, and geography of the ancient Near East from c. 3000-323 BC. The study focuses on the history of the Sumerians, the Assyrians, the Babylonians, the Medes and Persians, the Egyptians, the Phoenicians, the Arameans and the Hittites. Selected readings from primary ancient Near Eastern texts will be studied as well as related archaeological inscriptions and artifacts. Download Fall 2010 Syllabus
A study of the history of anti- Semitism from ancient times to the modern period. Consideration will be given to the question of New Testament influence, early church attitudes, the rise of medieval anti- Semitism, the Crusades, Islamic anti-Semitism, Reformation and Post-Reformation period, the rise of Nazism, Anti-Zionism and the post-9/11 resurgence. Download Fall 2010 Syllabus