Andrew J Lamont-Turner
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About Andrew J Lamont-Turner
Andrew Lamont-Turner was born in South Africa. He is married with two children. Andrew received a calling on his life in 2008 when he started his studies in Theology. He has various Certificates in Commercial disciplines, a Bachelors Degree in Theology, an Honours Degree in Theology, an Honours Degree in Education and a Master's Degree in Theology. Andrew enjoys reading, studying and writing. Through difficult times, he has always relied on Scripture to understand the reality of what he is going through. His studies have led him to write the Ancient Words Bible Study Series. "Perhaps others can receive the help I have received from studying God's Word. We can never know enough and learn everything that is contained in God's inspired Word. I hope anyone who wants to know their God and Saviour will dig deep into Scripture and understand the depth of love our God had, that whilst we were still sinners, Christ came to earth and died for us (Romans 5:8).
Titles By Andrew J Lamont-Turner
Being crucified with Christ implies that we believe our old nature to have been nailed to the cross. He who loves us and died for us now lives in us, and the life we live is based on our trust in Him. In this book, we will delve into what it means to walk one's faith. Issues Christians deal with daily will be considered. Ultimately, we will find out what it takes to live our faith.
No text in the Bible defines prayer specifically. As a result, if we want a biblical meaning, we must examine the prayers and allusions to prayer in the Bible. Prayer is essentially a conversation with God. It is a way for us to convey our ideas and emotions to God.
In this book, such questions as What is prayer? How do we pray? Is prayer magic? What did Jesus say about prayer? and many more issues about prayer will be considered.
Mark’s book is more than simply a collection of anecdotes; it is a narrative created to demonstrate that Jesus is the Messiah, not only for Jews but also Gentiles. The disciples, headed by Peter, professed their confidence in Him (Mark 8:29-30), even though they did not wholly comprehend His Messiahship until after His resurrection.
We see what a fast pace He established as we follow His trips through Galilee, the neighbouring territories, and finally to Judea. He affected many people’s lives, but He left a lasting impression on His followers. At the transfiguration (Mark 9:1-9), He showed three of them a glimpse of His impending return in power and majesty, and He exposed Himself to them once more.
However, in the days before His last journey to Jerusalem, we find them bewildered, afraid, and doubtful. After everyone departed, Jesus stood alone throughout His arrest. During the sham trials that followed, Jesus firmly declared that He is the Christ, the Son of the Blessed One, and that He will triumphantly return (Mark 14:61-62). His followers did not see the climax events surrounding His crucifixion, death, burial, and resurrection. However, some pious ladies saw His crucifixion. They took burial spices and went to the tomb after the Sabbath, early in the morning of the first week-day. They entered the tomb after seeing the stone had been rolled aside. They did not see Jesus’ body but rather an angel dressed in white. The angel announced that Christ had risen from the dead. Women were the earliest evangelists, spreading the message of Jesus’ resurrection. This message spread across the globe in the centuries that followed.
This book may be used in a variety of circumstances in life. It offers us Christians hope that we will be with Him, whether living or dead, when Christ returns (1 Thessalonians 4:13-18). It ensures us as Christians that we will not face God's wrath (1 Thessalonians 5:8-9). It teaches us how to live the Christian life daily (1 Thessalonians 4–5).