The Role of the Holy Spirit in Teaching - Bible.org

The Role of the Holy Spirit in Teaching - Bible.org

Principles in Biblical Teaching Copyright 2004, C. Michael Patton Deuteronomy 6:6-7 And these words that I command you today shall be on your heart. You shall teach them diligently to your children, and shall talk of them when you sit in your house, and when you walk by the way, and when you lie down, and when you rise. Copyright 2004, C. Michael Patton Outline

Session 1: Developing a teaching philosophy Session 2: Homiletical Process Session 3: Delivery Session 4: Lessons Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Session 1: Developing a Philosophy of Teaching Copyright 2004, C. Michael Patton Outline

I. What constitutes excellence in teaching? II. Developing your own teaching philosophy III. Holy Spirit in teaching IV. Role of man in teaching V. Different teaching methods Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church What constitutes excellence in teaching? Think of the teachers who have most influenced your life in a

positive way. What was it that made them excellent teachers? Likewise, think of all of the poor teachers you have had. What is it that made them poor? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church What is an Effective Teacher? He has clearly-defined goals. He is open and transparent. He creatively handles conflict and problems. He encourages openness and freedom in others.

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church What is an Effective Teacher? He is committed to students as individuals. He is excited about teaching. He is excited about the subject. He is open to diverse values and beliefs of others. He is graciously persuasive. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church What is an Ineffective Teacher? Lack of preparation.

Lack of patience. No clearly defined goals. Lack of structure and organization. Dominates with closed lecture. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church What is an Ineffective Teacher? Lack of creativity. No personal motivation and passion concerning subject. Teaching doesnt let you think. Rambling answers for questions asked.

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Developing your own teaching philosophy Value Value Takenfrom fromthe theold oldFrench FrenchValoir, Valoir,to tobe bestrong, strong,totobe

be Taken worth. worth. AmericanHeritage HeritageDictionary Dictionary American Todetermine determineor orestimate estimatethe theworth worthor orvalue valueof; of;appraise.

appraise. To Toregard regardhighly; highly;esteem. esteem. To Torate rateaccording accordingtotorelative relativeestimate estimateof ofworth worthor or To desirability;evaluate:

evaluate:valued valuedhealth healthabove abovemoney. money. desirability; Toassign assignaavalue valuetoto(a(aunit unitof ofcurrency, currency,for forexample). example). To Copyright 2004

The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church What do you value? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Break Time 10 minutes Copyright 2004, C. Michael Patton The Role of the Holy Spirit in Teaching 1. Holy Spirit as Revealer 2. Holy Spirit as Gift Giver

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Holy Spirit as persuader The Holy Spirit is the only persuader of spiritual truth (1 Cor 2:1-16) Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Holy Spirit as persuader Christian Christian education education is is aa cooperative

cooperative process, process, aa venture venture involving involving both both the the human human and and the the divine. divine. Human Human teachers teachers communicate communicate and

and exemplify exemplify truth; truth; the the Holy Holy Spirit Spirit seeks seeks to to provide provide guidance, guidance, power, power, illumination, illumination, and and insight insight to

to the the teachers. teachers. -Roy -Roy Zuck Zuck Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Holy Spirit as Gift Giver Although all people are commanded to teach, certain people are spiritually gifted to teach. Copyright 2004

The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Holy Spirit as Gift Giver Write a definition of the Spiritual gift of teaching: Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Holy Spirit as Gift Giver Definition of of the the gift gift of of teaching: teaching: The The

Definition supernatural ability ability to to lead lead people peopleto to ChristChristsupernatural likeness through through the the transmission transmission of of spiritual spiritual likeness truth through through the the power

power of of the the Holy Holy Spirit. Spirit. truth Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Holy Spirit as Gift Giver What does the gift of teaching look like? In other words, what is the difference between natural ability and the gift of teaching?

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Holy Spirit as Gift Giver Natural Ability Gift of Teaching 1. Effectively transfer information 2. Assimilate information 3. Imparts Knowledge 4. Intellectual 5. Changed minds

1. Effectively transfer spiritual truth 2. Applies information Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church 3. Imparts Wisdom 4. Spiritual 5. Changed lives Holy Spirit as Gift Giver Natural Ability

Gift of Teaching Effectively educates, persuades, and changes lives outside the Church. Effectively educates, persuades, and changes lives inside the Church, through the power of the Holy Spirit. Copyright 2004

The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Holy Spirit as Gift Giver How does one know if he or she has been given the gift of teaching? 1.Is there an unusual thirst to learn spiritual things? 2.Is there and unusual ability to understand spiritual things? 3.Is there an unusual desire to teach (Jer 20:9)? 4.Is there a natural ability to teach? 5.Do people benefit spiritually from your teaching? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church

General Principles Teaching is a joint venture Corinthians 3:6 3:6 11 Corinthians I planted planted the the seed, seed, Apollos Apollos watered watered it, it, I but God God made made itit grow.

grow. but Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church General Principles Just because you have the gift of teaching does not mean that you do not need to be diligent in your preparation. Timothy2:15 2:15 22Timothy Doyour yourbest bestto

topresent presentyourself yourselfto toGod Godas asone one Do approved,aaworkman workmanwho whodoes doesnot notneed needto tobe be approved,

ashamedand andwho whocorrectly correctlyhandles handlesthe theword word ashamed oftruth. truth. of Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church General Principles How to develop the gift of teaching (Roy Zuck):

Exercise the gift (1 Tim 4:14). Observe others who are effective. Get training in the principles of teaching. Have someone observe your teaching and make helpful suggestions. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Role of Man in Teaching Discipline 2 Tim 2:15 Creativity Christs Example: Conflict, parables, sermons, dilemma, illustrative, and expository.

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Role of Man in Teaching Passion This is the sacrifice-it-all attitude that you bring with you to a lesson that tells your students that you believe what you are stating. This is evident in the way you stand, speak, move, what you say, and how you live. While passion is difficult to define and impossible to imitate, it will never be missed. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church

Break Time 10 minutes Copyright 2004, C. Michael Patton Different Teaching Methods What are the different methods people use in teaching? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods Passive Sermon

Lecture Radio Books Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Active Group discussions Debates Interactive lessons Interactive books Different Teaching Methods

Least Effective Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Most Effective Different Teaching Methods 10% of what they 10% of what they hear hear 50%ofofwhat

whatthe the 50% hearand andsee. see. hear People Remember: Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church 90% of of what what 90% they hear,

hear, see, see, they and do. do. and Different Teaching Methods There There is is no no such such thing thing as as aa bad bad method,

method, except except one one you you use use all all the the time. time. Gregory Gregory Carlson Carlson Never, Never, never, never, never never lecture, lecture,

unless unless there there is is no no other other way way to to help help persons persons learn learn .. .. .. The The lecture lecture is is the the easiest

easiest way way for for the the teacher, teacher, but but the the most most difficult difficult one one for for the the student. student. Martha Martha Leypoldt

Leypoldt Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods Venues: Sermon Lecture Sunday School/Fellowship Small Groups Interactive Classroom Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods

What is the difference between teaching and preaching? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods Fellowship/ Sermon Lecture Sunday School Small GroupsInteractive Classroom Low Commitment Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church High Commitment

Different Teaching Methods Fellowship/ Sermon Lecture Sunday School Small GroupsInteractive Classroom Low Expectations High Expectations Attendance Assigned readings Books Papers Case studies Memorization of Scripture Etc. Copyright 2004

The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods Fellowship/ Sermon Lecture Sunday School Small GroupsInteractive Classroom Devotional (Brings encouragement for the week) Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Foundational (Builds theology for a lifetime) Different Teaching Methods

Fellowship/ Sermon Lecture Sunday School Small GroupsInteractive Classroom Short-term life change Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Long-term life change Different Teaching Methods Fellowship/ Sermon Lecture Sunday School Small GroupsInteractive Classroom Exhortation Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church

Education Different Teaching Methods Sermon Fellowship/ Sunday School Interactive Classroom Exhortation Education The education program of the

Church needs to include all of these in balance. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods Sermon Fellowship/ Sunday School Sunday Sermon Adult Fellowships Interactive Classroom

The educational program of Stonebriar Community Church Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church The Theology Program Different Teaching Methods METHODS OF HEAR SEE DO Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church

Different Teaching Methods Hear: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Sermon Lecture Mini-Lecture/sermon Role playing Radio Devils advocate

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods See: 1. Use visual illustrations 2. Body language 3. Give handouts and outlines 4. Use PowerPoint 5. Use white board Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods

Do: 1. Large group discussion 2. Small groups discussion 3. Have the students give illustration to a point 4. Homework activity 5. Case studies Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods 6. Continually ask questions and wait for the answers. 7. Neighbor nudge. 8. Create dilemmas. 9. Have student debates.

10.Field trips. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods Principles for Do: 1. Challenge their creativity. 2. Be patient. 3. Explain instructions clearly. 4. Supervise the activity. 5. Encourage students in their participation. 6. Bring focus back to the goal of the lesson. 7. Take into account circumstancestime and resources. Copyright 2004

The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Different Teaching Methods Questions to ask when choosing a method: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. What are the goals of my lesson? What method would work best for my goals? How much time do I have? One week? Six

months? What method would work best in the venue that I am using? What are the expectations/requirements of the group? How many people are in my audience? Can I limit my audience according to my goals? Or do my goals have to be changed because of the size of my audience? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Session 2: The Homiletical Process

Copyright 2004, C. Michael Patton Truth Extract timeless principles Historical interpretation Grammatical interpretation Contextual interpretation Literary Interpretation Ancient Audience

1. Exegetical Statement What did it mean then? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Contemporary Audience Timeless Audience Time bound Audience Contextualize Principles for today Analogy of Scripture

2. Theological Statement What is the timeless truth taught? 3. Homiletical Statement How does it apply to us? The Exegetical Process 1. Choose a text that comprises a single unit of thought (pericope). Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church The Exegetical Process Pericope

Section Book Testament Scripture Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church The Exegetical Process 2. Discover the exegetical outline. Take into account the natural division markers (but, therefore, and, etc.) Mark out the natural divisions (each

section should not have many divisions probably not more than three) Give each division an exegetical heading that summarizes and interprets the division from the viewpoint of the original audience. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church The Exegetical Process Do not not just just summarize, summarize, Do you must

must interpret. interpret. To To you insure that that you you are are doing doing insure this, do do not not use use any any of of the the

this, same terms terms that that the the same Scripture uses. uses. Scripture Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church The Exegetical Process 3. Discover the exegetical proposition from the viewpoint of the original

audience. Subject: What is the passage talking about? Compliment: What does it say about what it is talking about? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church The Exegetical Process Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Break Time 10 minutes Copyright 2004, C. Michael Patton The Theological Process 1. Using your exegetical outline, discover the theological outline. Ask the questions: What does this mean for all people? What does this say about God? What does this say about man?

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church The Theological Process 2. Using your exegetical proposition, discover the theological proposition. Subject: What is the passage talking about? Compliment: What does it say about what it is talking about? Copyright 2004

The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church The Theological Process Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church The Homiletical Process 1. From your theological outline, discover the homiletical outline. 2. From the theological proposition, discover the homiletical proposition. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church

Introduction Introduction Review Review Preview Preview Scripture Scripture References References Outline Outline Points

Points Illustratio Illustratio nn Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Conclusio Conclusio nn Applications Applications The Homiletical Process

The The biggest biggest mistake mistake that that teachers teachers make make is is being being unclear. unclear. The The reason reason why why most most are

are unclear unclear is is because because either either they they do do not not have have aa bid bid idea idea or or they they have have to to many

many little little ideas. ideas. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church The Homiletical Process Example: Matt. 18:20 Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Session 3: Delivery Copyright 2004, C. Michael Patton

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Delivery Gen. 25:27-34 Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure Examples Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure

Tell them what you are going to say Say it Tell them what you said Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure Hook Book Introduces the lesson. Exposition of Illustrates the Applies the

the text. Big Idea. lesson. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Look Took Structure 1. 2. 3. 4.

Life Need Bible Learning Bible Application Life Response Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure Into the lesson Into the Word Into life Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure

Receiving Information Exploring and Discovering Appropriating Assuming Responsibility Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure 1. 1. Stating Stating the the Aim Aim 2. 2. Securing

Securing purposeful purposeful Bible Bible Study Study 3. 3. Developing Developing the the lesson lesson 4. 4. Making Making the the lesson lesson personal personal 5. 5. Securing

Securing the the carryover carryover Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure FOCUS: Turning heart to hear Gods Word. DISCOVER: Personal or group interaction into Gods Word. RESPOND: Applying Gods Word to life. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure

Whatare areyou you What goingtototalk talk going Whatdoes doesitit What about? about? mean? mean? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church

What What difference difference Whatdo doyou you What does it make? does it make? wantus ustoto want do?

do? Truth Extract timeless principles Historical interpretation Grammatical interpretation Contextual interpretation Literary Interpretation Ancient Audience

1. Exegetical Statement What did it mean then? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Contemporary Audience Timeless Audience Time bound Audience Contextualize Principles for today Analogy of Scripture

2. Theological Statement What is the timeless truth taught? 3. Homiletical Statement How does it apply to us? Truth Extract timeless principles Historical interpretation

Grammatical interpretation Contextual interpretation Literary Interpretation Ancient Audience 1. Exegetical Statement What did it mean then? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Contemporary Audience Timeless Audience Time bound Audience

Contextualize Principles for today Analogy of Scripture 2. Theological Statement What is the timeless truth taught? 3. Homiletical Statement How does it apply to us? Structure I. What are you going to talk about and why

should I care (Introduction)? Creates a need or a hook. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure If the the preacher preacher does does If not capture capture attention

attention not in the the first first thirty thirty in seconds, he he may may seconds, never gain gain it it at at all. all. never

Haddon Robinson Robinson Haddon Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure Answers the audiences question, Why do I need to hear what you

are talking about? Gives a preview to orient and prepare the audience. Recognizes that people come to your lesson with much baggage from a hard week. Illustrates the importance of the forthcoming message. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure Components of an Introduction 1.

2. 3. 4. 5. Introduction Illustration (personal if possible) Current events Creation of a dilemma

Challenge the Audience Moves from you to them Creates the itch or the need Reveal the Subject (Homiletical Proposition) Preview (Outline) Context of the passage Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure II. What did it mean (Exposition/Exegetical)?

Moves from 21st century to the ancient time of the text. Interprets the text to the audience. Communicates in terms the audience will understand. Answers the question What did it mean then? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church

Pastor Bergin checks his sources Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure III. How does it relate to other Scriptures (Correlation)? Correlates the lesson with other Scriptures. Systematic theology on the topic. Verifies the Big Idea.

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure IV. What is the timeless truth (Principlization/ Theological)? Extract the timeless principles and communicate them succinctly. Use timeless language. Ask the questions:

1) What does this tell us about God? 2) What does this tell us about man? Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure V. What does it look like in real life (Illustration)? Illustrates the lesson.

Shows how this is relevant to the audience. Motivates people to action. Inspires people and prepares them to apply the lesson. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure VI. What do you want us to do (application)?

Summary of message. Shows how your audience can apply. the teaching to their lives. Specific actions. Many imperatives. Brings closure to the lesson. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Structure Good Conclusion Let me give you four points of application (5-10 min)

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Bad Conclusion And may God apply these truths to our lives. Amen Structure Big Picture of a Option One Sermon/Lesson Option Two Introduction I. Point #1 A. Exegetical B. Theological

C. Homiletical II. Point #2 A. Exegetical B. Theological C. Homiletical III. Point #3 A. Exegetical B. Theological C. Homiletical Conclusion Introduction I. Exegetical II. Theological III. Homiletical Conclusion

Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Option Three Combination of the two. Makes sure that each category is represented somewhere. Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Odds and Ends I. Support Material

Personal Illustrations. Current event illustration (newspaper, magazine, etc). Research polls (www.barna.org; magazines, Gallup). Illustrations from an Illustration Book (www.bible.org, Tardy Oxcart, etc.). Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Copyright 2004

The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Copyright 2004 The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church Odds and Ends II. III. IV. V. Creating an Atmosphere. A/V Techniques. Evaluation Sheet. Setting a time to teach. Copyright 2004

The Theology Program, Stonebriar Community Church

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