Does God tempt man to sin?

Towns: pp. 485–552
Be able to define and distinguish between the external and internal law.
Understand the theological concept of a “covenant of works” as applied to Adam.
What conclusion does the textbook reach regarding the legitimacy of a “covenant of works?”
What opinion does the textbook purpose regarding the nature of the Tree of Life’s existence?
Know the three avenues of temptation through which Satan tempted Eve.
Understand the distinctions between the Arminian and Calvinist views of total depravity, and be able to provide a biblical definition of it.
What is the textbook’s view regarding the nature (or reality) of the serpent found in Genesis 3?
At what point (and through what event) was the promise of God to “crush” Satan’s head fulfilled?
Understand the nature of sin as revealed by Old Testament words as well as by New Testament words. Note the emphasis upon outward acts in Old Testament words and upon inward disposition in New Testament words.
Understand the various incorrect views regarding the nature or definition of sin as provided in the textbook and the lectures.
Understand the distinction between actual and conditional sin.
Be able to answer and explain the following questions:
a. Does God tempt man to sin?
b. Should temptation be equated with sin?
Understand and be able to distinguish between presumption and ignorance as well as sins of commission and sins of omission.
Be able to distinguish between original guilt (imputed sin) and the reception of a sinful nature, both resulting from the Fall.
Does “death”, when used theologically, refer to the cessation of existence, or does it refer to separation of something to something else?
Note that imputation is a term that can possess inherent evilness or goodness, depending on the context to which it is applied.
What does it mean when it is said that the sin of Adam is imputed to his posterity?
How should the “federal headship” view of imputation be defined?
How should the “seminal head” or “Augustinian” view of imputation be defined?
How can the “federal headship” view be distinguished from the “seminal head” view?

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