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10 RE - God in Me PPT

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God in Me
He has sent me to bring good news to the oppressed,
To bind up the broken-hearted,
To proclaim liberty to the captives,
And release to the prisoners…
Isaiah 61:1
Year 10 Religious Education | Term 4, 2017 | Mr Hogg
Week 1 – Mission & Authority
Learning Intentions and Success Criteria
This week we are going to look at:
•
Examine the mission and authority of the Church
•
Explain the significance of various sources that guide the Church’s action in
the world
By the end of the week you should:
•
Understand the mission and authority of the Church
•
Be able to explain the significance of various sources that guide the
Church’s action in the world
•
Have completed Activities 1.0-1.3 on OneNote.
For I have set you an
example, that you
should do as I have
done to you.
John 13:15
Definitions
Characteristics
Authority?
Examples
Non-Examples
God in the World
Or just the Church?
The Living Church
Sacrament of
Baptism
Matrimony
Single Life
Sacrament of
Catholic
Holy
Orders
Vocations
revolve around
Religious Brother
the
Eucharist
or Sister
Clergy
Laity
Sacrament of
Clergy
Laity
(Confirmation & Eucharist)
The
Hierarchy
of the Catholic
Church
The Evolving Authority and
Mission of the Church (1)
Throughout history, the Church has been
faced with issues relating to:
• human ecology,
• environmental ecology,
• science,
• technology,
• materialism,
• consumerism and
• politics.
The Evolving Authority and
Mission of the Church (2)
To address these issues, the
Church has often needed to
rethink and reform its authority
and mission through its:
The Council of Nicea (325)
Roman Inquisition
(1542 – 18th Century)
Scandals and perception (today)
Vatican II (1962-1965)
•
Cultural and political influence;
•
Social structure;
•
Theology;
•
Roles and relationships; and
•
Economic power.
The mission of the Church is religious in
nature; the Church has “…no proper
mission in the political, economic or social
order” (Gaudium et spes, para. 43).
Instead, a key function of the Church is
to operate separate of any construct of
humanity, such as government, to
promote unity, the greater good and the
rights of individuals and family (paras.
41-42). These distinct aspects of the
Catholic mission reinforce both the
transcendence and earthly presence of
the Church and position it as a leader,
akin to Jesus, that leads through service.
The Mission and
Authority of the Church (1)
•
The Church as a sacrament - “a visible sign of the
invisible, saving presence of God”.
•
The Church as the People of God - The Church is
made up of both the clergy and the laity (children of
God), both of whom share in the priestly, prophetic and
kingly work of Jesus (Lumen gentium, para. 31).
•
The Church as servant – To continue the work of Jesus
and serve the world without material ambition
(Gaudium et spes, para. 3).
The Mission and
Authority of the Church (2)
The mission and authority of the Church,
emphasised by the reforms of Vatican II,
can be summarised into four key aspects:
•
Service;
•
Teaching;
•
Pastoral support; and
•
Leadership.
Sources of Authority
for Catholics
The Catholic Church draws its
authority from:
• Jesus
and other founders of
the faith;
• Sacred
texts;
• Religious
• Religious
principles or rules;
tradition; and
community (e.g. the
Magisterium).
So, what’s this
got to do with you?
Leaders of the Future and
Informed, Valued Citizens
My aim for you is:
•
To be rational and informed
•
To be reflective and humble
•
To be honest and demonstrate integrity
•
To be tolerant and respectful
•
To be compassionate and willing to listen to
another perspective
•
To positive and proactive
•
To know when to work and when to have fun
•
To love and be loved.
In the Image of God
To say that I am made in the image of
God is to say that love is the reason
for my existence, for God is love.
Love is my true identity.
Selflessness is my true self.
Love is my true character.
Love is my name.
Thomas Merton
Year 10 Religious Education | Term 4, 2017 | Mr Hogg
Week 2 – In the Image of God & Task A
Learning Intentions and Success Criteria
This week we are going to look at:
•
The significance of each of us being made in the image of God.
•
How the example of contemporary Christian leaders assist our understanding of the
presence of God in the world.
•
Explaining the significance of various sources that guide the Church’s action in the world.
•
Students complete Task A of Assignment
By the end of the week you should:
•
Have completed Task A of Assignment to demonstrate your understanding of how
Contemporary Christian leaders assist our understanding of the presence of God in the
world.
So God created humankind in his image,
in the image of God he created them;
male and female he created them.
Genesis 1:27
What does it mean to be made in
the image of God?
Fundamental Dignity
• We
all have goodness, value and worth;
regardless of how we look, what we do, or
how we are perceived.
Reflection of God in the World
• We
are the image of God to others in the
world.
Jesus as the Example
• Jesus
taught us to love, respect and
forgive others.
Made in the image of GOD
We all have within us:
• Goodness / worth
• Opportunities for change
• Dignity.
Made in the image of GOD
We all have within us:
• Goodness / worth
• Opportunities for change
• Dignity.
Made in the image of GOD
Sources of Authority
for Catholics
Christ Has No Body
Christ has no body but yours,
No hands, no feet on earth but yours,
Yours are the eyes with which he looks
Compassion on this world,
Yours are the feet with which he walks to do good,
Yours are the hands, with which he blesses all the world.
Yours are the hands, yours are the feet,
Yours are the eyes, you are his body.
Christ has no body now but yours,
No hands, no feet on earth but yours,
Yours are the eyes with which he looks
compassion on this world.
Christ has no body now on earth but yours.
Teresa of Avila (1515–1582)
Assignment Task A
Christian Leader Profile
Task A of your assignment requires you to
research and create a profile of a significant
contemporary Christian leader.
The purpose of this task is for you to learn
about a person who, throughout their life, truly
was a reflection of God in society/Christ’s
hands in society.
You may not agree with everything they say, or
their religious beliefs, but each of these leaders
are an example to all people, regardless of age,
religious belief or culture.
Conscience, Ethics & Morality
You don’t need religion to have morals. If you can’t
determine right from wrong, then you lack empathy,
not religion.
Year 10 Religious Education | Term 4, 2017 | Mr Hogg
Week 3 – Conscience, Ethics & Morality
Learning Intentions and Success Criteria
This week we are going to look at:
•
The concepts of moral formation, prayer and reflection.
•
Investigating and developing reasoned responses to contemporary moral and ethical issues
and issues of human ecology.
•
Researching the position of various religions on contemporary moral and ethical issues and
issues of human ecology.
By the end of the week you should have:
•
Completed activities under Week 3 on OneNote in relation to responding to contemporary
moral and ethical issues and issues of human ecology.
•
Selected your topic for Assignment Task B – Mini TED Talk.
What is conscience?
What is conscience?
Conscience is the ability
we have as human
beings to know what is
good and right and make
decisions accordingly.
The Science of Conscience (1)
Conscience is an expression of
the whole person.
It includes:
• How we think;
• How we feel;
• The attitudes we form about all
aspects of our life.
The Science of Conscience (2)
•
•
A person’s conscience is
formed through their
background, values, desires
and life experiences.
People often rely on their
conscience to make
decisions, but may also be
influenced on external
sources such as peers and
the media.
Source: Goldburg, P. (2017) Understandings Religion 7.
What Are We Learning About This Term?
•
Examine the teachings
of…
Scripture reference…
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