Paul provides in II Timothy
3:5 to avoid those "having a form of godliness, but denying the power thereof." Or the same model as James 1:27 (quoted in the book), "Pure religion and undefiled before God and the Father is this, to visit the fatherless and widows in their affliction, and to keep himself unspotted from the world." I can also confirm from personal experience that the Jesus presented in Cavey's preaching is not some dumbed-down "Jesus good" as implied in Faiz's title, but a highly orthodox and high view of Christ as Lord and Saviour.
These included three literary primers, two Laubach readers and workbooks, four revisions of the hymn-book, the Christmas story, catechism, the Gospel of Mark and workbook, Acts and I Corinthians, I and II Timothy
and Titus, In the Beginning (Genesis 1-11) and workbook, the Tayal New Testament, and Selected Psalms.
* The Bible describes two forms of conversion, one nurtured over time in the context of a Christian community (II Timothy
1:5-7) and one that is dramatic, where faith comes as a result of an unexpected and sudden meeting with the risen Christ.
has broken the power of death and brought life and immortality to light through the gospel" (II Timothy
So-called from early in the 18th century, the Pastoral Epistles include the books of I Timothy, II Timothy
In Paul's second letter to Timothy (II Timothy
3:15), we learn that Timothy knew the Scriptures from infancy.