2. How is such a person not to be received by his fellow Christians?
3. What two things does Paul first deal with involving the weak and the strong brother?
4. What are some Scriptures found elsewhere that shows the enlightened Christian views on these subjects?
5. How do we harmonize what Paul says about the observance of days here (14:5,6) and what he writes in the book of Galatians (Galatians 4:10,11)?
6. How does what Paul says in 1 Corinthians 13:9 and 10 ("For we know in part, and we prophesy in part. But when that which is perfect [complete] is come, then that which is in part shall be done away") help us understand what is said in this chapter?
7. Why is the judging of our brother in the matters mentioned here inappropriate and inconsequential in the sight of God?
8. In the end what shall every knee and every tongue do as Paul says, "So then every one of us shall give account of himself to God"?
9. Therefore, instead of judging our brother, what does Paul say that we should do?
10. How could they destroy their brother for whom Christ died and at the same time cause their "good to be evil spoken of"?
11. What does Paul say about the kingdom of God that makes us realize that the kingdom is spiritual and not political (as well as getting his point across of that which he writes)?
12. What things does Paul say that we should follow after?
13. "It is good neither to eat flesh, nor to drink wine, nor any things whereby thy brother _____________, or is ______________ , or is made ___________ ."
14. What are at least three ways the word "faith" is used in Paulís writings?
15. What are Scriptural definitions of "sin" (including what is said here)?
16. Looking ahead to the next chapter
(15:2), what is the "bottom line" in dealing with the weak brother with
his scruples (what end result we are aiming at)?