This course is a continuation of 106.515 Biblical Hebrew: Introduction 1, the introductory study of the grammar and vocabulary of Biblical Hebrew, and its application in translation and exegesis.

This course introduces students to the Bible and explores the major themes that occur throughout Genesis to Revelation. It also shows how the Bible can be read so that it speaks into our lives, ministries, and workplaces.

An introduction to theology that answers the question: What do Christians believe and why? The course examines the sources of theological authority; theological method based on those sources; the content of Christian belief; and how theology relates to individual, communal and global life.
A survey of major developments in the history of Christianity from the early church through to the 21st Century.
John Calvin wrote that a true knowledge of God and a true knowledge of oneself depend on one another. This course aims to help students deepen both kinds of knowledge, through engagement with Scripture and a variety of Christian spiritual traditions, reflection on their own and others’ spiritual journeys, and the development of spiritual practices for life and vocation.
Internship courses are designed to equip men and women for effective leadership and ministry in the church and in the world. This Internship course offers an introduction to understanding your own journey into ministry in relation to your sense of call, personal strengths, and to the management of ministry within your ministry context. It seeks to foster long-term effectiveness in ministry by exploring practices which build a strong foundation for faithful sustainable service. Internship students will have the opportunity for leadership development through hands-on involvement in ministry, supportive mentoring, reflective practice, coaching, assignments and weekly integrative tutorials.
This level 6 Internship course explores interpersonal dynamics in leadership. Leadership theory meets practice through the experience of ministry, mentoring, specific models of reflective practice, an examination of the students own leadership style and integrative tutorials with a specific focus on communication, group dynamics and leadership styles.

People read and write many different types of texts in their daily lives. However, academic reading, writing and communication require a different level of skill and understanding. This course will prepare students with the skills required for success in tertiary study.

This course will prepare students to understand their own approach to learning and to equip them with skills to strengthen their learning in the future.

This course will introduce students to a range of different contexts where Christian faith is being lived out. Students will be introduced to a framework for action-reflection to assist them in connecting faith and life in their own context and contexts of others.

This course offers an introductory look at ‘local’ theologies. It considers how cultures bring differences of emphasis and insight into their reading of Scripture and ways in which evaluation is still required and possible as the Gospel is related to the worldviews of particular contexts.

This course explores Christian indigenous interpretations of the interface of the spiritual and the material (wairuatanga).Insights are drawn from a range of sources including Māori prophetic and church traditions, Māori art, literatureand film, the Old Testament prophetic tradition, and the New Testament. It upholds that awareness of spiritual/material interdependence through the Gospel and creationoffers insight tohealing and wellbeing.