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Evangelism and Christianity During the Age of Miracles

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Evangelism and Christianity During the Age of Miracles

There are many different theories of evangelism and Christianity. There are charismatic Christians who focus on conversion and evangelism, as well as those who focus on continuing faith after salvation. In both of these theories, it is important to remember that we are engaged in an epic end-times battle with the demonic. The devil, who is real and holds the power over entire nations, seeks to defeat the evangelization of the world.

During the time of the New Testament, miracles are one of the primary pillars of Christian faith. These events shape a Christian’s life and the way they minister to the unbelieving. They also affect their attitude toward trials, as well as their understanding of God. Various scholars have written on the topic. However, there is one central question that unites them all: “How does a Christian be saved?

In a charismatic church, conversion is not a formal decision. It is a process of active commitment and performance that produces a “new creature” in Christ. This process of de-subjectification and re-subjectivation involves a process of “putting on the whole armour of God.” In this context, conversion becomes a spiritual boot camp in which a Christian subject goes through a rigorous training programme to become a militant Christian.

In the New Testament, the apostles were called to follow Jesus. These apostles were chosen to be the witnesses of the coming Messiah. After the birth of Jesus, they were appointed as twelve apostles. Jesus named them James the son of Zebedee, John the brother of James, Boanerges, Simon the Canaanian, and Andrew. Judas, one of the apostles, was betrayed by Jesus.

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