Section A covers the study of religion and consists of two compulsory two-part questions; in each two-part question the first part tests AO1 (10 marks) and the second part tests AO2 (15 marks). Section B covers the dialogue between religion and philosophy of religion; it is tested by one synoptic question from a choice of two testing AO1 and AO2 (worth 25 marks).
Study of religion, 33%(2 hour exam; Section A, one question from two; Section B, one question from three). One religion from six - Christianity, Islam, Judaism, Buddhism, Hinduism, Sikhism. E.g. Christianity: Religious figures and sacred texts.
Christian understanding of baptism contains a sense of the repentance highlighted in the ministry of John the Baptist The act of repentance proclaimed in John’s baptism expresses the idea of turning away from sin which is integral to the practice of baptism Christians believe that in baptism they are turning away from or renouncing sin and evil and turning in a positive way to live the life.
RELIGIOUS STUDIES FAYE HALPERN THOMAS A. LEWIS ANNE MONIUS ROBERT ORSI CHRISTOPHER WHITE. Acknowledgments. Concluding Your Essay 23 A Checklist for Successful Writing 25 PART III Using Historical Methods in the Study of Religion 27 Writing a Philosophical Paper in Religion 29.
C.C.R.S. Catholic Certificate in Religious Studies Collection of Essays 2013 - 2015. Discover the world's research.. This essay will look at the two of the sacraments of Initiation Baptism and.
The religions the following essay topics will compare and contrast are as follows: Buddhism, Hinduism, Christianity, Judaism, Islam, Daoism, Confucianism, and Shintoism.
Religious Studies. AO1- What is meant by the term, “rite of passage”? Choose one Christian denomination. Describe the main rites of passage in that denomination. I am going to describe the Roman Catholic churches main rites of passage. There are four important rites, they are; baptism, confirmation, marriage and funerals.
The Catholic Certificate in Religious Studies (CCRS) is managed and awarded by the Board of Religious Studies on behalf of the Bishops' Conference of England and Wales. It was introduced in 1991 to replace its predecessors, The Catholic Teachers’ Certificate and the Certificate in Religious Education.