It is a joyful moment to see people converted to Christ through mission work. However, conversion is not the end. Those converted must be led to spiritual maturity. This article shows that such maturity is rooted in making knowledge of truth grow into conviction of the truth and a life of obedience. This is achieved by teaching godliness.
The appearance of the Greek word "eusebeia" (godliness) is very frequent in the Pastoral Letters (e.g., 1 Timothy 4:6-10, 1 Timothy 6, 2 Timothy 3). Some theologians interpret this frequent occurrence as a shift in New Testament ethical thinking. This alleged shift occurred because the second coming of Christ did not appear so imminent as was earlier expected.
Do you desire to be godly? This article explains that godliness is attained through a relationship with God.
One can say that the Christian's full-time employment is to please God. This is what is at the heart of godliness. This is what the article explains.
In the last seventy years, another age group description was added besides 'children' and 'adults'; namely, the description of 'teenagers'. What comes to mind when you hear this word? This article looks at the expectations for this age group from the world and from God. The author concludes that biblically, the teen years should be training ground for godliness, responsibility and leadership.
This article is about hope, and how it is an incentive for godliness. In other words, what does the return of Christ have to do with our piety? The kingdom of God is discussed from a amillennial point of view, as a spiritual kingdom. It also looks at the relation of the kingdom of God to this world.