6 Written questions
6 Multiple choice questions
- Reading of the Old Testament which discerns in God's works of the Old Covenant prefigurations of what he accomplished in the fullness of time in the person of Jesus Christ.
- Those books of the Bible, especially in the Old Testament, whose inspired character has never been questioned (by any Church Father). Can be misleading because it was not the Church Fathers, but the Magisterium under the Pope that was divinely authorized.
- God's communication of himself, by which he makes known the mystery of his divine plan. A gift of God's self-communication which is realized by deeds and words over time, and most fully by sending us his own divine Son, Jesus Christ.
- Method of Scriptural interpretation in which the author intends precisely what he was inspired to write.
- Revealed teachings of Christ which are proclaimed by the fullest extent of the exercise of the authority of the Church's Magisterium. The faithful are obliged to believe the truths or dogmas contained in Divine Revelation and Defined by the Magisterium.
- Method of Scriptural interpretation which the author is inspired to use figures of speech.
5 True/False questions
Deposit of Faith → the heritage of faith contained in Sacred Scripture and Tradition, handed on in the Church from the time of the apostles, from which the Magisterium drews all that it proposed for belief as being divinely revealed.
Pharisee → During the time of Jesus, an avid, contentious student and/or teacher of Jewish religious law.
Private Revelation → Revelations made in the course of history which do not add to or form part of the deposit of faith, but rather may help people live out their faith more fully. somee have been recognized by the authority of the Church.
Prophecy → From Hebrew 'hozeh' meaning "vision" or "revelation interpreted"; God's communcation to his creatures of the knowledge he has, including foreknowledge of the contingent future.
Apocryphal → Term referring to books that rejected from the Bible they lacked genuineness and canonicity.