MAHABBAH: Journal of Religion and Education

Journal Information
ISSN / EISSN : 2746-2366 / 2723-147X
Current Publisher: Scriptura Indonesia (10.47135)
Total articles ≅ 5
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Articles in this journal

Jusuf Hutapea, Jose Abraham
MAHABBAH: Journal of Religion and Education, Volume 2, pp 53-60; doi:10.47135/mahabbah.v2i1.23

Abstract:
Occult forces made them physically sick for years. They are formed by fear, discomfort and also they lose touch with God or don't grow spiritually. The occult always damages human life physically and mentally. This writing uses a descriptive qualitative method with a practical theological approach with several case studies. This article aims to describe how the ministry can serve the people concerned who are affected by the effects of darkness (occult). Correct recovery services can help free people affected by occultism.
August Cornelis Tamawiwy
MAHABBAH: Journal of Religion and Education, Volume 2, pp 61-72; doi:10.47135/mahabbah.v2i1.3

Abstract:
This article argues that a culture of justpeace could be reached if the church as a hermeneutic community interprets all narratives in the light of promoting justpeace. Promoting good narratives will shape us to be peacemakers. By using the concept of Appreciative Inquiry (AI) as a method, this article aims to invite people to engage conflict in a constructive way. This article aims discovers the role of justice, truth, and ecumenical-interreligious dialogue which play in the vision of a culture of justpeace. It also shows how the use of imagination is important in dreaming of a culture of justpeace. It invites us to see how narratives drive our imagination and design our character to make peace or violence.
Ebenhaezer I. Nuban Timo, Edim Bahabol, Bobby Kurnia Putrawan
MAHABBAH: Journal of Religion and Education, Volume 1, pp 71-86; doi:10.47135/mahabbah.v1i1.9

Abstract:
The decision of the Constitutional Meaning of Indonesia that extends the Almighty God Believers to include their identity on the Identity Card is a challenge as well as new opportunities for living together with religions, including for political and religious life. This article reviews the problem in four points. First, regarding the impact of the revival of local religions on the church's understanding of itself and also the task of its witness. Second, how this new reality is responded to by theological schools. Third, the impact of the revival for the life of the nation The fourth point examines how the government should behave towards the phenomenon of religious radicalism and also the response of civil society to the phenomenon.
Yogi Prihantoro, Jatmiko Wahyu Nugroho
MAHABBAH: Journal of Religion and Education, Volume 1, pp 44-55; doi:10.47135/mahabbah.v1i1.7

Abstract:
Archipelagic communities in Indonesia, today are pluralistic societies, and almost all citizens embrace religion because according to the first value of Pancasila, the Indonesian people are people who recognize the existence of God. In the community, there are intersections even the adoption of philosophy and theology simultaneously, which is manifested in daily worship practices. The philosophy that lives in the land of Nusantara (archipelago) is certainly part of eastern philosophy, and both western and eastern philosophies, there are have same philosophical view about humans and God. This research is qualitative, using case studies, in the form of steps (1) determining the symptoms being examined, (2) finding unit of analysis, (3) determining research questions, (4) gathering information or data, (5) linking criteria to interpret the findings obtained, (6) determine criteria for interpreting findings, (7) link findings. The findings of the study, that as part of a diverse Nusantara society, the community of believers needs an approach to carry out a mission in pluralism. Understanding of local philosophy in the context of theology and philosophy meeting issues. Likewise the fellowship of believers on the island of Bali, an island that has long been known for its culture of society, local wisdom and natural beauty. People in Bali, who are not Christians, when they receive an understandable understanding, are ready to receive salvation and live as disciples of God.
Imron Widjaja, Lasmaria Nami Simanungkalit
MAHABBAH: Journal of Religion and Education, Volume 1, pp 56-70; doi:10.47135/mahabbah.v1i1.8

Abstract:
This study examines the management of christian religious education as one form of shepherding service formation in cell groups in maturing, guiding and directing to apply the word of God. Christian religious education management as a model and example in the formation of church pastors in reaching sinners for Christ. This research was conducted at GBI Graha Pena with a total sample of 88 people who were active in participating in cell groups. The results of this study indicate that educational services are good that have led to pastoral care in realizing the Quality of Faith of GBI Graha Pena congregation members to reach people who do not yet believe in Christ. The effectiveness of the implementation of pastoral services that lead to the tasks and objectives of the church's mission through cell groups seen from members of cell groups who see the effectiveness of the service is supported by effectiveness: 58 respondents visitation (65.9%), help of sick people 88 respondents (100%), prayer of release 88 respondents (100%), service grief 88 respondents (100%).
William D. Barrick
MAHABBAH: Journal of Religion and Education, Volume 1, pp 20-43; doi:10.47135/mahabbah.v1i1.5

Hyunwoo Koo
MAHABBAH: Journal of Religion and Education, Volume 1, pp 1-19; doi:10.47135/mahabbah.v1i1.2

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