This course is a philosophical approach to world missions focusing on developing a vision to reach the world.
10% Lectures and Notes
Students must watch all lectures for this class and take copious notes. While some of the lectures will be close to an hour-long, others will be close to 20 minutes averaging about 40-45 minutes. Notes must be emailed to email@example.com with the following specifications: a title page, 12-point font, double-spaced, and one-inch margins (1.5” left margin).
- Developing a vision part 1 Kenya, Madagascar, Malaysia, Mexico
- Developing a vision part 2 Mozambique, Myanmar, Netherlands
- Developing a vision part 3 Nigeria, Pakistan, Papua New Guinea, Peru
- Algeria, Angola, Argentina, Australia Philippines, Poland, Portugal, Romania
- Bangladesh, Belgium, Brazil Russia, Rwanda, Saudi Arabia
- Burkina, Cameroon, Canada, Chile Senegal, Sierra Leone, Somalia, South Africa
- China, Colombia, DR of the Congo South Korea, South Sudan, Spain, Sri Lanka
- Egypt, Ethiopia, France Sudan, Tanzania, Thailand
- Germany, Ghana, Greece, Guatemala Togo, Turkey, Uganda, Ukraine
- India, Indonesia, Iran, Israel United Kingdom, Uruguay, Venezuela
- Italy, Japan, Kazakhstan Vietnam, Zambia, Zimbabwe
Tests for each section must be completed before moving on to the next section of lectures.
Test 1 (lectures 1-3)
Test 2 (lectures 4-10)
Test 3 (lectures 11-16)
Test 4 (lectures 17-22)
Test 5 (final exam)
20% Outside Reading
Students must own and read the following:
The Chocolate Soldier by C.T. Studd
The first 17 chapters of Acts (twice)
Students must write one essay that is three pages and three essays that are one page each. The three-page essay is from The Chocolate Soldier. The three essays of one page each will be on the following: any country that has 0-50 million, any country that has 50-100 million, and any country that is over 100 million. Essays must be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org with the following specifications: a title page, 12-point font, double-spaced, one-inch margins (1.5” left margin), and 750-1,000 words each. Essays should not just be information from a book or lecture but should be thought-provoking, written about how you were personally influenced, and should answer some or all of these questions: 1. How did it change you? 2. How did it affect you? 3. How did it speak to you? 4. What did it do for you? 5. What did it mean to you? Essays will be graded on creativity, personality, grammar, punctuation, and heart.
Questions about the class and all requirements may be submitted to email@example.com at any time after registering for the class. The class is not considered to be complete until all lectures have been watched and all requirements have been submitted.