Seasonal Course Offerings and Knox Travel Information



All students coming to Knox from out of town, please know that Fort Lauderdale Airport (FLL) is the nearest airport to the seminary.


*Special Knox/Courtyard Marriott deal*

Courtyard Marriott–Fort Lauderdale East

LaQuinta Inn

The Hampton Inn–Cypress Creek

The Forum–Pompano Beach



Study under our world-class faculty in these one-week intensive sessions and experience time away to pray, study, and focus on the future of your ministry.


Master-level students can gain permission to participate in Doctor of Ministry courses with written permission from the vice president of academic affairs.


To optimize a student’s course experience and success, Knox recommends that all students register for master- and doctoral-level classes at least one month in advance. Students will then receive the syllabus that outlines reading requirements and course expectations. There is a substantial amount of pre-course reading and preparation for these one-week intensive courses so it is suggested that a student register as early as possible.

Hybrid Course Offferings

hy·brid course

ˈhīˌbrid/   kôrs/
          1. 3-credit hybrid courses are comprised of 4-weeks of online study followed by 2.5 days of residential work here at Knox.

Who are hybrid courses for?

Hybrid courses are for students who want to earn residential credit in an intensive format. Earn up to EIGHT credit hours in one week!


NT702 (Hybrid) Advanced Biblical Exegesis (Greek)

3 credits  •  Online and residential requirements in Fort Lauderdale, FL

Online portion: April 13-May 10  

Residential: May 18-23

Residential Schedule: 5/18-19 (8:30-12:30; 1:30-5:30) and 5/20 (8:30-12:30)

This is a course devoted to beginning what the professor hopes will be a lifelong study of New Testament Greek for the student. The course will focus on building a strong working knowledge of syntax, and exegetical skills (particularly those associated with the skill of arching the text. Prerequisites: NT500 Greek I and NT600 Greek II (E-Greek I & II do not count).



ME702D (Hybrid) The Missional Church

3 credits  •  Online and residential requirements in Fort Lauderdale, FL

Online portion: April 13-May 10  

Residential: May 20-22

Residential Schedule: 5/20 (1:30-5:30) and 5/21-22 (8:30-12:30; 1:30-5:30)

This class will explore the missional church. Topics include God’s grand narrative of mission, perspectives on the missional church, and analyzing gospel-centered mission in the local church. The course will follow the format of the work by Tim Keller, Center Church, supplemented by David Starling’s UnCorinthian Leadership and an in-class discussion of various missional themes in 1 and 2 Corinthians. The videos for this course are public speeches by Tim Keller on the content of his book. The class will meet from May 20–22, 2015 to (a) discuss Keller’s material and (b) bring it into conversation with Paul’s conception of mission in 1 and 2 Corinthians. (no prerequisites for this class)


AT602 Preaching Practicum 1

AT604 Preaching Practicum 2

1 credit each  •  Residential requirements in Fort Lauderdale, FL • May 18-23

AT602 Preaching Practicum 1

This introductory course focuses on the basics of biblical preaching. Prerequisite: AT502 Homiletics.

Residential Schedule: 

Preaching Practicum 1: 5/18-20 (7:00-9:15 p.m.)

AT604 Preaching Practicum 2

This practicum will require the student to preach a sermon based upon exegetical work in the New Testament. Prerequisite: AT502 Homiletics.

Residential Schedule: 

Preaching Practicum 2: 5/21-22 (7:00-9:15 p.m.) and 5/23 (10:00-12:15 p.m.)


Summer 2015 Course Offerings

Doctoral Level

Dr. Jonathan Linebaugh

DM916 Scripture and Doctrine

3 credits  •  June 22-26  •  Fort Lauderdale, FL

**This course will not be offered again residentially in the coming academic year, so please be sure to register for this course!

Doctrine begins and ends with scriptural interpretation. By working with and testing this basic thesis this course will commend an account of the relationship between scripture and doctrine in which doctrine is understood as a reading of scripture and as that which enables us to read scripture well. To consider this reciprocal relationship—theology flows from scripture and returns us to scripture as better readers—this course will explore the character and content of the Bible, the relationship between the Old and New Testament, the process and history of interpretation, and a number of case studies demonstrating the biblical basis for doctrinal formulations and, conversely, how doctrinal formulations can aid biblical interpretation. Throughout, attention will be given to the effectiveness and creativity of God’s word, indicating that ultimately it is not we who interpret scripture, but God who interprets us through his word. Taught by Dr. Jonathan Linebaugh.





Dr. Michael Allen

DM868 Deuteronomy: Theology and Exegesis

3 credits  •  June 29 – July 3  •  Fort Lauderdale, FL

A study of Deuteronomy that focuses on its literary and canonical argument, drawing on the history of interpretation and considering its implications for Christian doctrine and ministry. In so doing, we consider a number of major issues in theology and ministry: the people of God and the place (kingdom) of God, the importance of remembrance in the life of faith, the relation of the Old and New Covenants, the objective and subjective aspects of the Christian life, worship, social ethics, Christian formation, and the relationship of faith and obedience. Taught by Dr. Michael Allen.





DM832 Martin Luther

3 credits  •  October 12-16  •  Fort Lauderdale, FL

Taught by Dr. Jonathan Linebaugh.




DM844 The Arts: Worship & Mission

3 credits  •  October 12-16  •  Fort Lauderdale, FL

This course explores the role of the arts in the context of the church in worship and ministry and beyond the church in missions and witness. It will develop a robust theological and aesthetic framework that will generate practical action for artists, pastors, and other ministry leaders. Taught by Dr. Daniel A. Siedell.


DM824 Christ & Culture

3 credits  •  October 19-23  •  Fort Lauderdale, FL

This course explores Christian participation, engagement, and witness in culture. Beginning with Richard Niebuhr’s book, Christ and Culture in 1951, this course will survey the prominent approaches in North American Christianity to Tertullian’s question, “What has Athens to do with Jerusalem?” Special attention will be paid to thinking theologically about the relationships that we have with creative cultural artifacts like paintings, poems, films, television shows, and songs. Taught by Dr. Daniel A. Siedell.



DM823 Pastoral Epistles: Theology & Exegesis

3 credits  •  November 9-14  •  Fort Lauderdale, FL

Taught by Dr. Gerald Bray.




DM908 Ephesians: Theology & Exegesis

3 credits  •  January 4-8, 2016  •  Fort Lauderdale, FL

A study of Ephesians that focuses on its literary and canonical argument, drawing on the history of interpretation and considering its implications for Christian doctrine and ministry. In so doing, we consider a number of major issues in theology and ministry that are particular to this New Testament epistle. Taught by Dr. Michael Allen.


3 credits  •  January 11-15, 2016  •  Fort Lauderdale, FL

This class will examine the use of humor and storytelling, starting with the book of Genesis and moving through the Bible looking for instances of storytelling and humor in the Old Testament, Gospels, and Epistles. Then the use of humor and storytelling will be examined as a sermonic tool for use today. Modern sermons and writings on both the use of humor and the telling of stories will be read and listened to. Questions of appropriateness of humor, overuse of stories, proper storytelling technique, and how such tools can either hurt/help a sermon will be discussed. The student should be prepared to think through the use of humor and storytelling in his/her own ministry. On the final day of class each student will be expected to tell a story to the class using some of the tools that have been learned. Taught by Dr. Sam Lamerson

DM817 History of the English Reformation

3 credits  •  January 18-22, 2016  •  Fort Lauderdale, FL

This course covers the history of the English Reformation from its beginnings in the reign of Henry VIII until its final acceptance 150 years later. It examines the motives that led the king to break with Rome, the theological currents that influenced the independent Church of England and the controversies that emerged within it. Particular attention will be given to the different confessions of faith which defined the Reformation and the ways in which Reformed doctrine was communicated to the people. the causes and nature of Puritanism will be outlined and the reasons for its ultimate failure will be discussed. Taught by Dr. Gerald Bray.


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