E01 Evangelism I - Test 7

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E01 Evangelism I - Test 7 - Quiz


Covers pages 67-78 of Acts (Kantola/Reynolds, PPH), and chapters 19-21 of the Acts of the Apostles in the Bible.


Questions and Answers
  • 1. 

    Believers were first called Christians at:

    • A.

      Antioch in Syria.

    • B.

      Seleucia.

    • C.

      Antioch in Pisidia.

    • D.

      Jerusalem.

    Correct Answer
    A. Antioch in Syria.
    Explanation
    The term "Christians" was first used to refer to the followers of Jesus Christ in Antioch in Syria. This is mentioned in the New Testament of the Bible in the book of Acts. The city of Antioch in Syria was a major center of early Christianity and it was there that the disciples of Jesus were first called Christians. This term eventually spread and became widely used to describe believers in Jesus Christ.

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  • 2. 

    Who was sent by the church at Jerusalem to investigate the new church in Antioch?

    • A.

      Simon

    • B.

      Saul

    • C.

      Agabus

    • D.

      Barnabas

    Correct Answer
    D. Barnabas
    Explanation
    Barnabas was sent by the church at Jerusalem to investigate the new church in Antioch. He was chosen for this task because he was known for his reputation of being a trusted and respected leader within the early Christian community. Barnabas played a significant role in the growth and development of the early church, and his mission to Antioch was an important step in expanding the reach of Christianity beyond Jerusalem.

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  • 3. 

    Which of the following were qualities of the church at Antioch in Syria? (Choose the best answer.)

    • A.

      It was a benevolent church.

    • B.

      It was a spiritual church.

    • C.

      It was a missionary church.

    • D.

      All of the above.

    Correct Answer
    D. All of the above.
    Explanation
    The church at Antioch in Syria possessed all the mentioned qualities. It was a benevolent church, meaning it showed kindness and generosity towards others. It was also a spiritual church, indicating that it prioritized spiritual growth and connection with God. Additionally, it was a missionary church, suggesting that it actively spread the message of Christianity to others. Therefore, the correct answer is "All of the above."

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  • 4. 

    Paul's preaching at _____________ resulted in all Asia hearing the gospel.

    • A.

      Galatia

    • B.

      Ephesus

    • C.

      Corinth

    • D.

      Macedonia

    Correct Answer
    B. Ephesus
    Explanation
    Paul's preaching at Ephesus resulted in all Asia hearing the gospel. This is because Ephesus was a major city and commercial center in Asia Minor, with a large population and significant influence. Paul spent a significant amount of time in Ephesus, preaching and teaching in the synagogue and the lecture hall of Tyrannus. His ministry in Ephesus had a ripple effect, reaching not only the city itself but also the surrounding region of Asia. The impact of his preaching in Ephesus was so significant that it spread throughout the entire province, leading to the widespread hearing of the gospel in all of Asia.

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  • 5. 

    Paul bypassed the city of Ephesus after leaving Trogyllium because he was hurrying to reach Jerusalem in time for:

    • A.

      The Passover.

    • B.

      The Day of Pentecost.

    • C.

      The Sabbath.

    • D.

      The Day of Atonement.

    Correct Answer
    B. The Day of Pentecost.
    Explanation
    Paul bypassed the city of Ephesus after leaving Trogyllium because he was hurrying to reach Jerusalem in time for The Day of Pentecost. The Day of Pentecost was a significant Jewish festival that commemorated the giving of the Torah on Mount Sinai and marked the beginning of the wheat harvest. As a devout Jew, Paul would have wanted to observe this important religious event and be present in Jerusalem for the celebration. Therefore, he bypassed Ephesus to ensure he reached Jerusalem in time for The Day of Pentecost.

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  • 6. 

    Which of the following prophets from the Antioch church were later called apostles?

    • A.

      Barnabas and Lucius.

    • B.

      Barnabas and Saul.

    • C.

      Simeon and Saul.

    • D.

      Lucius and Manaen.

    Correct Answer
    B. Barnabas and Saul.
    Explanation
    The correct answer is Barnabas and Saul. Barnabas and Saul were both prophets in the Antioch church who were later called apostles. They were chosen by the Holy Spirit to be sent out on missionary journeys to spread the teachings of Jesus. Saul, who later became known as Paul, is one of the most influential figures in the early Christian church, and Barnabas played a significant role in supporting and encouraging Paul in his ministry.

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  • 7. 

    Where did John Mark abandon Barnabas and Saul on their first missionary journey?

    Correct Answer
    Perga
    Perga.
    perga
    perga.
    Explanation
    John Mark abandoned Barnabas and Saul in Perga on their first missionary journey.

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  • 8. 

    What prophet warned Paul at Caesarea?

    • A.

      James

    • B.

      Philip

    • C.

      Agabus

    • D.

      Mnason

    Correct Answer
    C. Agabus
    Explanation
    Agabus is the correct answer because he was a prophet who warned Paul at Caesarea. In the book of Acts, Agabus predicts that Paul will be bound and handed over to the Gentiles in Jerusalem. This warning ultimately comes true, as Paul is arrested and taken into custody by the Romans. Agabus' prophecy serves as a forewarning to Paul about the trials and tribulations he will face in his mission to spread the Gospel.

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  • 9. 

    About how long (total) was Paul's first missionary journey?

    • A.

      325 miles.

    • B.

      600 miles.

    • C.

      975 miles.

    • D.

      1400 miles.

    Correct Answer
    D. 1400 miles.
    Explanation
    The given answer, 1400 miles, is the correct answer because it accurately reflects the total distance of Paul's first missionary journey. This journey, as recorded in the book of Acts in the Bible, covered various cities and regions in the Mediterranean, including Cyprus, Pisidia, Lycaonia, Pamphylia, and Antioch. These locations were spread out over a significant distance, which adds up to approximately 1400 miles. Therefore, this answer is the most appropriate choice in terms of accurately representing the total length of Paul's first missionary journey.

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