Book Details

Language : English
Publication Date : 16/03/2012

Format : Softcover
Dimensions : 6x9
Page Count : 68
ISBN : 9781468561135

About the Book

Attested to by some of the worlds leading scholars, historians and theologians, Britain received Christianity as early as the second or third century that was brought over into Britain not longer after the events of the Day of Pentecost, which is noted in the New Testament. Such Christianity and theology, of course, had its roots in Jewish monotheism, which later in the New Testament centered on a very high christology that assigned unique divine qualities to Jesus that were inherently reserved for the God of Israel as expounded in the God in Christ or Jesus is God New Testament narratives. The British then are counted in the body of believers of adhering to a theology of the oneness view of God from the ancient days of Christianity. This is coupled with the notation of ascribing to baptism in the name of Jesus only in the earlier centuries of Great Britain as explained by British theologians and scholars, one in particular, an Oxford University scholar has attested to such an early practice by the British. More pointedly, commissioned British studies have also concluded that the doctrine of the trinity is a dead letter in the British churches and one that is the subject of neglect, to the extent that trinitarian Christians are hard pressed to given an account, let alone a defense, of the doctrine of the trinity. While the author’s work is not final on the subject of British apostolic oneness pentecostal theology yet it paves the way for a review of the studies that will lead to a wholesome perception that the apostolic oneness view of theology, whether it is in a form of sabellianism or modalism has been present within Britain for centuries. The God in Christ or Jesus is God christology is certainly something that British theologians have believed wholeheartedly as one notable British scholar has pointed out, which has generated continued interest in this field of study in contrast to the troubling commissioned studies on the subject of the doctrine of the trinity, which is a post-New Testament product emerging from secular philosophical and platonic concepts catapulted into the Bible. Books by the Author Book 1 - Oneness of God and the Doctrine of the Trinity Book 2 - Oneness and Monotheism Book 3 - Apostolic (Acts 2:38) and Post-Apostolic Baptism Apostolic Baptism (Matthew 28:19) Volume 1 Book 3 - Apostolic (Acts 2:38) and Post Apostolic Baptism (Matthew 28:19) Volume 2 Book 4 - Baptism in the Name of Jesus (Acts 2:38 From Jerusalem to Great Britain Book 5 - The Roman Catholic Church And Its Recognition of The Validity of Baptism In The Name of Jesus (Acts 2:38) 100 A.D. to 500 A.D Book 6 - Baptism in the Name of Jesus Name (Acts 2:38) and The New Testament Pauline Epistles Book 7 – British Views on The Oneness of God With Observations on the Doctrine of the Trinity

About the Author

The author was born in Birmingham, England, United Kingdom and is of an Indian Punjabi descent, growing up in a Sikh family. His primary field of biblical interest, historical research and study looks at the subject of baptism in the name of the Lord Jesus Christ (Acts 2:38) in contrast to the later developed practice of Father, Son and Holy Ghost (Matthew 28:19) in addition to subjects relating to the doctrine of the apostles with respect to New Testament christology. He holds a Bachelor of Arts with Honors from Staffordshire University, England, and also studied law at Sutton Coldfield College where he completed his Professional Diploma in Law and Higher Professor Diploma in Law in conjunction with the Institute of Legal Executives Tutorial College of Law; he went onto complete his Graduate Diploma in Law/CPE (Law Society of England and Wales Common Professional Examinations) with Hertfordshire University School of Law, England. He studied theology and biblical interpretation with Kings Evangelical Divinity School and the University of Wales graduating with his Diploma in Higher Education in Theology with honors. The author is a member of the Society of Biblical Literature, Atlanta, Georgia, The Ecclesiastical History Society, England; British Association for the Study of Religions, England and The Ecclesiastical Law Society, England. Mr. Boora is also admitted as a Fellow and Legal Executive lawyer in the United Kingdom.