READ John 8:1-11 This KISS Bible Study challenges us to think about the question “what did Jesus do?” and the follow up question “how will I react to that?” Cover image from www.freebibleimages.org (a great resource, fyi)Music – “slowmotion” – www.bensound.com
READ Mark 8:31-9:1 This KISS Bible Study teaches us to take a lesson from how Jesus talks about his own death and the death of his followers. Clip – Body and Soul (1947) Music – www.bensound.com
This KISS Bible Study explores the years of Jesus’ life between his birth and adult ministry so that we can take lessons on how to grow into a person like Jesus. Since the basis for this KISS is conjectures and not actual scriptures about these years in Jesus’ life, there is not a Bible reading…
READ Matthew 14 This KISS Bible Study offers an additional understanding of faith by seeing how Jesus often describes faith in the gospels. Learn about what faith means, what it looks like, and how to apply it to your life.
Read Matthew 11:28-30 In this KISS Bible Study, learn what Jesus meant by his “yoke” according to the context of the a first century rabbi. Take this insight and apply it to your life.
Read Mark 1:16-20 This KISS Bible Study takes into account the Jewish cultural context of Jesus living as a Jewish rabbi in the first century in order to explore one of the ways that he breaks away from conventions of establishing the rabbi disciple relationship. More importantly, we can see what Jesus’ relationship to his…
READ Matthew 28 and John 21:1-19 This KISS Bible Study corrects a common misconception about Jesus and his disciples. By seeing discipleship according to Jesus’ culture and time we open ourselves up to new dimensions of understanding the New Testament and our calling.
READ GENESIS 19 and RUTH 3 This KISS Bible Study gives us a fresh perspective on Lot’s daughters. In doing so we are not only able to understand their actions in a more redeeming light, but we practice a type of interpretation that we can apply to the world at large.
READ GENESIS 7:1-24 The Noah movie brings into question Noah’s character, but what about Noah in the Bible itself? Obviously, Aronofsky took a lot of creative license when making the film, but do we have any reason to question if Noah in the Bible was doing the right thing?