2021 JUPEB CRS Past Questions And Answers

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The JUPEB CRS answers 2021 essay and objective questions for the Joint University Preliminary Examination Board (JUPEB) exams.  CRS JUPEB exam paper scheduled to be written on Wednesday, August 2021 can now be studied here.

The 2021 JUPEB CRS Essay paper will start at 1:00 pm and will last for 2hrs while the Objective exam will commence at 3:00 pm and will last for 1hr.

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In this post, we will be posting the Joint University Preliminary Examination Board (JUPEB) exams. JUPEB’22 CRS questions for candidates that will participate in the examination from past questions.

 

 

 

 

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2021 JUPEB CRS by Examburners CEO (0903 234 7323)

SECTION A: MULTIPLE CHOICE QUESTIONS
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2021 JUPEB CRS OBJ

01-10: DCABADDBAC
11-20: BDDBDABBBA
21-30: ABCAABBCAC
31-40: ACAABDBDDA
41-50: DCCACBBCDC
Completed.
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SECTION B: ESSAY QUESTIONS
Answer FOUR Questions: ONE from each Course
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CRS 001: OLD TESTAMENT STUDIES
(2a)
Saul’s life and reign are described primarily in the Hebrew Bible. According to the text, he was anointed by the prophet Samuel and reigned from Gibeah. Saul is sent with a servant to look for his father’s strayed donkeys. Leaving his home at Gibeah, they eventually arrive at the district of Zuph, at which point Saul suggests abandoning their search. Saul’s servant tells him that they happen to be near the town of Ramah, where a famous seer is located, and suggests that they should consult him first. The seer which was Samuel offers hospitality to Saul and later anoints him in private. A popular movement having arisen to establish a centralized monarchy like other nations, Samuel assembles the people at Mizpah in Benjamin to appoint a king, fulfilling his previous promise to do so. Samuel organises the people by tribe and by clan. Using the Urim and Thummim, he selects the tribe of Benjamin, from within the tribe selecting the clan of Matri, and from them selecting Saul. After having been chosen as monarch, Saul returns to his home in Gibeah, along with a number of followers. However, some of the people are openly unhappy with the selection of Saul.

(2b)
(i) He became impatient and offered sacrifices to God at Gilgal instead of waiting for Prophet Samuel, 1 Samuel 13:1 – 14. He assumed priestly duties by offering sacrifices.
(ii) He disobeyed God’s command and failed to carry out the law of total destruction of a conquered enemy. The Law of herem or the ban in 1 Sam 15:1 – 23 failing to destroy everything during the mission against the Amalekites.
(iii) The spirit of God left Saul and was replaced by an evil spirit which tormented him and made him like a madman in 1 Sam 16:14
(iv) He was jealous of David for his success as a warrior in 1 Sam 18:7 – 8, 19:1 – 22.
(v) He massacred the Gibeonites contrary to an Oath taken during the time of Joshua.
(vi) Saul committed the sin of necromancy when he consulted a medium after the death of Samuel in 1 Samuel 28:3 – 25.
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CRS 002: NEW TESTAMENT STUDIES

(4a)
The Synoptic Problem is the problem of the literary relationships among the first three “Synoptic” Gospels. The gospels of Matthew, Mark, and Luke are referred to as the synoptic Gospels because they include many of the same stories, often in a similar sequence and similar or sometimes identical wording. They stand in contrast to John, whose content is largely distinct. Matthew, Mark, and Luke are called “Synoptic Gospels” because they can be “seen together” syn-optic and displayed in three parallel columns. The three gospels contain many of the same stories and are often related in the same relative sequence but there are also important differences in the wording of individual stories and sayings, in the ordering of some materials, and the overall extent of each gospel.

(4b)
Draw the diagram of the two documentary hypothesis

(4c)
The argument used to support the view for Markian priority is the strong evidence that both Luke and Matthew redacted Mark’s material. If Mark were a summary of Matthew, we would expect it to smooth out any rough edges. The reverse is true. In the triple tradition, it’s invariably Mark that has the rough edges that are smoothed out by Luke and Matthew.
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CRS 003: HISTORY OF CHRISTIANITY IN WEST AFRICA
(6)
Pentecostalism began in Nigeria during the early twentieth century as a renewal movement to the prominent mission churches in Africa. At first, the growth of Pentecostalism was due to the efforts to break free from Western missionary control. This resulted in the popularity of many African Initiated churches, which focused on prophecy and healing. The second wave of Pentecostalism arose as a result of the Nigerian Civil War among students and young people who belonged to Pentecostal churches, mainline churches, and the Scripture Union. Pentecostal churches, especially large charismatic churches have become popular in Nigeria, competing for membership with Catholic churches and other Christian confessions. A growing number of Nigerian students shrive Catholicism and Pentecostalism at the same time. Nigeria has the largest population of Pentecostals in Africa and, in a study from 2006, three out of ten Nigerians identify as either Pentecostal or Charismatic. Since Islam is prevalent in Nigeria, there exists a tension between the Northern Hausa-Fulani, who are predominantly Muslim, the Eastern Igbo, who are predominantly Christian, and the Western Yoruba, whose population is divided among the two religions. Nonetheless, the Christian population has continued to grow in Nigeria.
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CRS 004: RELIGION AND CHRISTIANITY

(8a)
Homosexuality is romantic attraction, sexual attraction, or sexual behavior between members of the same sex or gender. As a sexual orientation, homosexuality is an enduring pattern of emotional, romantic, and sexual attractions to people of the same sex. It also refers to a person’s sense of identity based on those attractions, related behaviors, and membership in a community of others who share those attractions.

(8b)
The first two passages that directly mention homosexuality come from the Old Testament, the other three are from the New Testament.
In Genesis 19, Sodom has become so associated with homosexual conduct that its name was for many years a byword for it. The account describes the men of the city attempting to forcibly have sex with two angelic visitors to the city, who have appeared in the form of men. Later parts of the Old Testament accuse Sodom of a range of sins: oppression, adultery, lying, abetting criminals, arrogance, complacency, and indifference to the poor. None of these even mentions homosexual conduct.
Leviticus 18:22 says ‘You shall not lie with a male as with a woman; it is an abomination
While Leviticus 20:13 says ‘If a man lies with a male as with a woman, both of them have committed an abomination; they shall surely be put to death; their blood is.
In Romans 1:18-3:20, Paul shows that the whole world is unrighteous in God’s sight, and therefore in need of salvation. Romans 1:18-32 zeroes in on the Gentile world, describing how it has turned away from God and embraced idolatry. The particular details in the passage may indicate that Paul is using the Greco-Roman culture surrounding his readers as a case in point.
The Gentile society faces God’s wrath because it has suppressed the truth that God has revealed about himself in creation (verses 18-20).
In 1 Corinthians 6:9-10 Paul describes different kinds of people who unless they repent will be excluded from the kingdom of God. Four kinds relate to sexual sin, and two of those specifically to homosexual behaviour.
1 Timothy 1:8-10, says The law is not laid down for the just but the lawless and disobedient, for the ungodly and sinners, for the unholy and profane, for those who strike their fathers and mothers, for murderers, for the sexually immoral, men who practice homosexuality, enslavers, liars, perjurers, and whatever else is contrary to sound doctrine.
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