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Hello learners, and welcome to this recap and practise lesson.

In this lesson we are going to revisit some of the material that we've looked at in the last five lessons.

And we've done a lot in the last five lessons.

We've talked about same-sex marriage, cohabitation, contraception, contemporary family issues.

And of course we explored gender equality, as well as the really, really important that we're able to bring that information back to our mind.

And so in this lesson, we're going to just review some of the key terms, the key facts, the key viewpoints, and the key quotes as well.

So I hope you're ready, and when you're ready, let's begin.

Good, let's make sure we've got everything we need for this lesson, including a pen or a pencil to write with, a pen For correction, paper and an exercise book, a quiet space to work in, and of course your curious brain to do some thinking in this lesson.

And then I'll ask you to remove any distractions, if you've got a TV playing in the background, please make sure you turn those off, including music.

If you're using your mobile phone for this lesson, make sure you turn off any mobile notifications, and your current discussions.

If you're using a desktop, close any other application.

And of course put your mobile phone to one side, or on silence, as well.

Good, so I'm going to ask you to pause the video at this point, to just make sure you are ready to learn, and you are fully equipped, and that you've got a quiet space to work in, you're ready to think, and learn in this lesson.

So pause, and when you're ready to continue, we can go forward.

Brilliant, welcome back.

So in this lesson, like I said, we're going to be recapping some of the things we have already done, and learned in this lesson.

We will talk about same-sex marriage, cohabitation, contraception, contemporary family issues, and of course gender equality.

And just go through some key terms, some key facts, and key different viewpoints and key quotes, as well.

Just to make sure that we are able to remember them and bring them back to mind.

Okay, so we're going to start off by doing a quick-fire section on same-sex marriage.

So we'll go through some key terms, some key facts, and we'll also look at different viewpoints.

And there'll be some quick-fire questions.

And then we'll do some key quotes on same-sex marriage, as well.

All right, let's begin.

So, on same-sex marriage, we learned some key dates, and we learned that in 1885, same-sex acts, homosexual acts, were made illegal.

We also know that in 1967, it was made legal, but only for those over the age of 21, except for those in the armed forces.

In 1994, the age of consent was reduced from 21 to 18.

In 2000, homosexuals were allowed to serve and act in the armed forces.

We know, in 2001, that age of consent was reduced to 16.

We know in 2004, civil marriages are legally recognised.

And in 2013, that legal same-sex marriage was recognised, as well.

So those are some key dates that we looked at, in this lesson on same-sex marriage.

Quick-fire questions, let's see if you remember those dates then.

When were homosexual acts first made illegal in British law? Five, four, three, two, one.

If you said 1885, you are absolutely correct.

What law changed for homosexuals in 1994? In three, two, one.

The age of consent was reduced to 18.

When were regular homosexual acts first declared legal in British law? Three, two, one.

Good, if you said 1967, you're absolutely correct.

We also talked about same-sex marriage, when it comes to the purpose of marriage.

We learned about Christian and Islamic purpose for marriage and the generic principles, we got some marriage, as well.

And we saw that some people, don't think that same-sex marriage meets those principles.

So for example, we talked about procreation.

Because homosexuals, when they're in a relationship are unable to procreate, many Christians and Muslims will say they they're not able to, same-sex marriage is not able to meet the Christian purpose, or the Islamic purpose of procreation.

They will also say that for union, even though a man and woman can be physically united, I'm sorry, a man and a man, or a woman and a woman can be physically united.

Of course, it's not in the way that God intends.

And of course, there isn't that spiritual union, as well because it isn't a religious marriage.

It's a civil marriage.

Of course, they can't rear children, if they can't have children.

But even if they were to adopt, for example, or foster, they may not be able to rear children, in a way that Christianity or Islam would like them to, because we don't have that religious teaching.

Because they would have to teach them that same-sex marriage is correct.

That's for some Christians.

There's also people who will say, since a good pattern for society, because same-sex relationships can't enable society to continue because there is no procreation.

And it's also that one flesh, that homosexuals are not able to have a sexual relationship in the way that the body's designed, or the way it has evolved.

Also, many Christians will say, it can't be a sacrament, because same-sex relationship is sinful, according to the Bible, and therefore it can not impart grace.

It can not be a religious right.

And of course, some Christians and Muslims will say, that a same-sex relationship, even though it may be lifelong, may not necessarily be lifelong or endless in the eyes of God, because it isn't something that's been sanctioned by God.

And therefore they wouldn't be considered married, according to Islam or Christianity.

So we saw some problems with same-sex marriage, when it comes to the purposes of marriage.

And of course, we talked about the criticisms, and the strengths of those arguments, as well.

At this point, I'm going to pause the video.

You've got some quotations on the screen there, from the Bible.

And what I'd like you to do, is to use the words in the white box to complete the scriptures, and complete the references.

So pause your video at this point.

And once you're finished that, we can continue.

Good, welcome back.

I trust at this point, that you have paused the video, and you've completed those.

Let's have a look at what they say.

So have many children, you may use your pen for correction now, and actually check them off correct, if you need to.

The woman pervert the natural use of their sex by unnatural acts.

No man is to have sexual relationships with another man.

God hates that.

Whoever loves is a child of God and knows God.

So I hope you were able to get those correct.

I'm going to ask you to pause the video again at this point.

Now we've got some texts from the Koran.

And what I'd like you to do is to do the same activity.

Use the words in the white box to fill in the blanks in the text.

Copy them out and finish this script response.

Once you're finished with this point, we can continue when you're ready to go on with the rest of the lesson.

Good, welcome back.

I trust you've completed that.

Let's have a look at some of the answers.

At this point, what I'd like you to do is to take your pen for correction, and correct the answers as you see them on this one.

So you may want to pause your video at this point and just correct the answers.

Perfect, well done.

Let's continue.

So we get over to the next section now, which is on cohabitation.

Because we explored different views, and different facts about cohabitation.

So we know that until 2017, that there were 19 million families in the UK.

Of the 19 million, 12 million, 12.

9 million, almost 13 million, were married-couple families.

But that same-sex or civil partnerships for a heterosexual marriage.


4 million of those were cohabiting-couple families.

And that's the fastest growing type of family in the UK, even though married-couple families are the most common.

And that's increasing, cohabiting families are increasing, because people tend to use as an alternative to marriage, and some see it as a step towards marriage, as well.

Quick-fire questions, then.

What type of family is the fastest growing type of family? In three, two, one.

If you said, cohabiting-couple family, you would be correct.

How many cohabiting-couple families were there in the UK in 2017? Three, two, one.

If you said 3.

4 million, you would be correct.

What type of family is the most common type of family? Three, two, one.

If you said married-couple families, you would be correct.

How many families were there in the UK in 2017? Three, two, one.

19 million, if you said 19 million, you're correct.

How many married-couple families were there in the UK in 2017? Good, if he said 12.

9 million, you would be absolutely correct.

So we looked at different viewpoints on cohabitation, as well.

We looked at Roman Catholic church, does not permit cohabitation, because they don't permit sex before marriage, because that's considered a sin.

It's considered a sin of fornication.

And therefore, because they promote chastity before marriage it means you can abstain from sex until you are married.

Then the Catholic church does not sanction cohabitation.

The Anglicans however, do accept cohabitation as a step towards marriage, but it's not ideal, ultimately because there is temptation there.

And Catholics again, I'm sorry, Anglicans rather, say that you should remain chaste before marriage.

Quakers have, say cohabitation is a good alternative to marriage, because as long as you went along to some, to stable relationship, that has acceptance, sharing, and trust, then sex is good enough environment.

Therefore cohabitation is permitted by Quakers, as well.

We looked at the views of Muslims here.

We taught that they're very similar in their views to the Catholic church, and that sex is something that should only be done within marriage.

If it's done outside of marriage, it's considered fornication, it's considered Zinah.

And there's a punishment for that in Islamic countries.

And therefore, because of that, cohabitation is not correct for Muslims because you should be chaste before you are married.

And we saw at Surah 24, it says, "Abstain from sexual relations until married." For non-religious people, such as Humanists/Utilitarians it was a suitable or credible alternative to a lifelong marriage.

Here's quick-fire questions then on cohabitation.

Which branch of Christianity requires chastity? Good, if you said Catholic, you would be correct.

While then the Quakers don't require chastity.

What do Quakers believe about sex outside of marriage? Three, two, one.

It's acceptable in a long-term stable relationship.

Humanists believe that.

Good, cohabitation is a legitimate alternative to marriage.

Which religious tradition or Christian denomination does not require chastity? Three, two, one.

The Quakers don't require chastity of their adherence.

What is the punishment for sexuality immorality, or Zinah in an Islamic country? Good if you said, both, you are absolutely correct.

100 lashes is sanctioned by the Koran, but in many Islamic countries, death is also a penalty.

So both of them would be considered a punishment for sexual immorality.

Which branch of Islam is against sexual immorality? Good, if you said both, you are absolutely correct.

Which of the following is the Anglican position on cohabitation? Three, two, one.

It's a useful step, but not ideal.

Good, pause your video at this point.

Again, you've got some texts there, from the Bible and from the Koran.

And what I'd like you to do is to again, use the words in the white box to fill in the texts for me.

So copy it out and fill in the blanks.

Resume once you're ready to continue.

Perfect, welcome back.

At this point, I'm going to pause the video, and just make some corrections.

Make sure you've got all the correct answers.

You can pause the video at this point.

Perfect, welcome back.

So I trust that you've been able to finish that task and copy out the text and fill in the blank.

And of course, correct your answers, as well.

Let's do some quick recap then, on contraception.

Because we talked about different types of contraception, and different viewpoints on it, as well.

So we talked about the definition for contraception, which is a method used to prevent pregnancy.

We also talked about two different types of contraception, the artificial is one type.

And we looked at different examples of that.

Like the pill, which has varying levels of oestrogen or progesterone.

The coil is a soft transparent flexible ring that is placed within the vagina.

Condom, which is a sheet of latex worn over the sexual organ.

And sterilisation, which is a permanent form of contraceptives where reproduction is no longer possible.

So quick-fire questions on those four quickly.

Which of the following is a description of the coil? Good, if you said a soft transparent ring, you'd be correct What contraceptive is made of a thin latex sheet? In three, two, one.

Good the condom is the correct answer.

Which of the following is a permanent contraceptive? Three, two, one.

That's sterilisation.

Good, we also talked about the natural methods.

So we have artificial as one type, and natural as the next type.

And we said there are two types, right? Abstinence is one of them.

Two examples, rather.

Abstinence is one of them, not engaging in sexual intercourse with a partner.

And the rhythm method, only engage in sexual intercourse when a woman is known to be least fertile.

So we've got artificial methods, and we've got natural methods, as well.

Quick-fire questions on natural methods.

Which of the following is a description of abstinence? In three, two, one.

Good, not engaging in sexual intercourse with a partner.

What is it called, when a couple of times sex, to coincide with her least fertile period? Three, two, one.

That is the rhythm method, well done.

What is it called when someone does not engage in sex with a partner to avoid pregnancy? Brilliant, that is abstinence.

So we looked at different Christian views on the use of contraceptives.

We know that Catholics believe that life is a gift from God, and because of the sanctity of life, they agree with only natural contraceptives.

Things that coincide or work with natural law.

So for example, the rhythm method is sanctioned by the Catholic church, because it doesn't completely prevent pregnancy, but it might reduce the possibility of pregnancy.

They don't think it's good to use artificial methods, because they prevent pregnancy.

And the Bible instructs that you should have many children.

Methodists believe that contraceptives are fine.

Both artificial and natural, because it allows the family to plan, do some family planning for their children.

And they think it allows better fulfilment in their marriage.

And Anglicans agree, that artificial and natural methods are both methods of family planning, but they don't recommend any particular type of contraceptives.

They say it's up to the parents to decide, as based on their own conscience.

Which of the following is incorrect? Is it that the Roman Catholics allow natural contraceptives? The Anglicans recommend that all use the rhythm method? Or Methodist's recommend that contraceptives are to be used for family planning? In three, two, one.

Good, if you said the Anglican position there as wrong.

That is correct.

Which of the following is incorrect? The Roman Catholics say life is sacred.

The Anglicans say, the Anglicans prefer the decision of the contraceptive use to be made by parents.

The Methodists do not allow the use of contraceptives.

In three, two, one.

Good, the Methodist position there is incorrect.

Again, Roman Catholics recommend the use of a condom.

Anglicans allow artificial contraceptives.

Methodists allow natural contraceptives.

Which of those is incorrect? In three, two, one.

The Roman Catholic position is incorrect there.

One more time.

Roman Catholic advises against the use of artificial contraceptives.

The Anglicans recommend the use of the coil.

And the Methodists allow parents to decide on the use of contraceptives.

In three, two, one.

The Anglican position there is incorrect.

We also talked about Islam, and their views on contraception.

We said that like Catholics, Muslims believe that Allah gives life.

God is the one who gives life.

So human beings, including the conception or the conception of a child.

Therefore contraception is not looked upon favourably, rather they recommend natural methods, like the rhythm method.

However, unlike the Catholic church, there are some conditions where they will allow artificial methods and even permanent methods, in some cases.

There are four conditions in particular, decided by the Conference of Islam and Family Planning in 1971 that's firstly the threat to mother's health.

Secondly that the couple already have many children.

Thirdly, there's a risk of mental or physical deformity.

And fourthly, that the parents cannot afford to look after the children.

Those are the four reasons why contraception, or artificial and permanent methods of contraception may be permitted.

Non-religious views, Humanists and Utilitarians don't necessarily have any ethical objections to contraceptives because it allows children to be wanted, and allows a woman's health to be protected.

And that's why they allowed, they don't use just divine law premise.

And they don't think it's the right one to use on deciding whether or not people should use contraception.

Good, I want you to pause the video at this point.

Again, you've got a text on the screen from the Koran.

What I'd like you to do for me is to use the text and the words in the white box, to fill in the blanks in the text in the screen.

Pause the video at this point.

And when you're ready, let's continue.

Good, welcome back.

I trust now you've completed the task.

Pause the video again and just do your corrections for me.

Good, welcome back.

Let's continue with our next session where we look at contemporary family issues.

Again, looking at a key terms, the key viewpoints, the key quotes, and the key facts, as well that we've learned in this particular topic, on this particular topic.

Good, so we learned that one of the five people in the UK were over 60.

And by 2025, 18.

5 million people will be over 60.

75% of those who are over 75 have more than one long-term health condition.

And there's increasing use of the A & E by people over the age of 60.

We talked about the changes in social care that lots more older people are using social care.

And social care is failing to meet the needs of people in the UK.

That's because of reduced funding, but also because of high staff turnover here.

So there's an increasing level of unmet needs, among the elderly in the UK for the use of social care.

We've looked at different positions in this.

So we looked at Islam.

And Islam says it's important to not only look after relatives in a nuclear family, but in the extended family as well, including your parents.

The Koran, for example, commands goodness to their parents.

if either of them reach old age.

You need to pause the video at this point.

And again, use the words in a white box to complete the text for me, copying it out and completing it.

When you're ready, we'll continue.

Perfect, I trust you've done that.

Just pause the video again and correct your answers.

Good, well done.

Let's look at a Christian point of view.

So Christians, Christianity believes it's important to look after the elderly, and the vulnerable, as well.

For example, in First Timothy 5:8 it says, "If anyone does not take care of his relatives, he has denied the faith." And therefore you can't truly be a Christian according to the Bible, if you're not looking after your relatives, and not caring for the elderly, and the vulnerable.

Brilliant, pause the video again.

And use the words in the white box to complete the text for me.

Perfect, just pause the video again, and make sure you've got the correct answers.

Do your corrections.

Perfect, let's continue, now that you've completed that task.

We also talked about parenting, in this particular topic of contemporary family issues.

And we said that parenting is the activity of bringing up a child.

That includes purposes of family, like education, religious upbringing, and socialisation, as well.

But we talked specifically about same-sex parents.

And we know that homosexuals can become parents in different ways.

That is through that previous heterosexual relationships.

Through the use of assisted reproductive technology.

Or through adopting and fostering, as well.

However, there are some anti-homosexual views when it comes to same-sex parenting in society.

Such as, that they are, homosexuals make unfit parents.

That the children's well-being will be affected and they will develop abnormally.

That children will become homosexuals.

Even though the American Psychological Association says, that actually well-being of children are unrelated to parent sexual orientation.

Same-sex parenting.

There are different views on it.

We know that many researchers, for example, suggest that same-sex parents are just as likely to flourish, and children are equally well raised.

And in fact, there is not many differences between children who are raised by opposite sex parents.

Some research would also suggest that there is a difference in the child well-being as well.

But with the exception of the fact that maybe children are less gender stereotypical, open to have homoerotic relationships, have to face social stigma, and are more empathetic towards social diversity, if they are raised by same-sex parents.

But ultimately, the research suggests that there are only three things that are really, really important to effective parenting.

That is the parent-child relationships.

Two parents in some cases.

Some research will suggest that.

And parental love.

Quick-fire questions, then on these key facts.

Which of the following is not a way for homosexuals to become parents? Good, if you said homosexual relationship or homosexual sexual intercourse, you would be correct.

For many people, sexual orientation correlates with effective parenting.

True or false? In three, two, one.

That is false, no correlation according to some researchers.

Which of the following is not an anti-homosexual view? In five, four, three, two, one.

Brilliant, that sexual orientation is unrelated to effective parenting.

That is not an anti-homosexual view.

For many people, anti-homosexual views are supported by research.

Is that true or false? In three, two, one.

Well done, that is false.

Good enough.

Final section on contemporary family issues.

We talked about sex, and gender, and trans issues.

And we talked about sex for some people, for example, in the human and social sciences being a biological distinction between females and males.

And gender being a reference to the social and psychological characteristics that are associated with male and female.

Of course, we said that in society, sex and gender, the terms are used interchangeably to refer to both of these things also.

So there are five things that determine biological sex.

That's chromosomes, the XX, XY.

The hormones like testosterone and oestrogen, the gonads the internal sexual organs, like the testes or ovaries.

And of course, the external sex organs, the genitals as well, that determine biological sex.

We said that male therefore and female are biologically defined sex is based on these five different things.

And we said there is a sex, a biological sex continuum, with male on the one side, and female on the other side.

The intersex in between, because they're born with both ovarian and testicular tissue.

And we saw also, on that spectrum, on that continuum, the transsexual male or female and the pseudohermaphrodites.

Who may be born or have ambiguous sexes, but at the same time are functionally one or the other.

Quick-fire question then on sex, or biological sex.

Which of the following does not determine one's biological sex? In three, two, one.

If you said femininity, you are absolutely correct.

Well done.

What is male? Three, two, one.

It is a biologically defined sex.

Which of the following does not determine one's gender? Both, well done.

They determine one's biological sex.

What is a female? In three, two, one.

It's a biologically defined sex.

What is the biological sex is born with both ovarian and testicular tissue? Three, two, one.

And that is the intersex, as well.

What biological sex is ambiguous, but maybe functionally one or the other? Three, two, one.

If you said the pseudohermaphrodite, you were absolutely correct.

What is a transsexual? Three, two, one.

If you said a person who has changed their biological sex, you are correct.

Sex and gender are commonly used interchangeably.

Three, two, one.

Well done, that is true.

We also talked about a gender continuum.

On a gender continuum, we have masculine on one side, and we have feminine on the other side.

But someone who is androgynous, in between.

And then we've got transgender male and females, as well also on this continuum.

And we looked at different viewpoints when it comes to sex and gender.

We saw that, for example, the Roman Catholic church doesn't accept transsexuals or transgender people, because they don't view sex and gender as something that you can change.

And that's because of texts like Genesis 1:27, where is says, "male and female." And things like Deuteronomy 22:5, which is, "A woman shall not wear a man's garment, nor shall a man put on a woman's cloak." Protestants however, or some Protestants, they'll accept transgenders and transsexuals.

And that inclusion is going all the way up to priesthood or ordination or ministry in churches.

However this is sometimes a position of local churches rather than whole denomination, or all of the members therein.

But we know that churches like the Church of England recognise the need for transgender people to be welcomed and affirmed in the parish church.

In Islam, we saw that they accept that there are different sexes.

So male, female, and the intersex.

And they also accept that there are different genders, for example masculine and feminine.

But it also not recognised that there are people who are androgynous, like for example, the Mukhannath.

But at the same time, there are people who are born or created androgynous, and people who choose to be androgynous.

That means they are adopting males or to adopt feminine characteristics.

Or females would adopt masculine characteristics.

And for those, they have those people, Muslims see those people as cursed by God.

Humanist accept trans and trans, whether it's transsexual or transgender, because they fight for equality and liberty.

And they want, there are activists who work for the public authorities to recognise the difference with transgenders, as well as people who've changed their gender, or had gender reassignment based to the Equality Act.

Which of the following is incorrect? Is it the Roman Catholic, which says changing sex and gender is frowned upon? Is it the Muslim which recognises intersex and effeminate men? Is it the Protestants who accept some trans people? Or is it the Humanist, that reject transgendered? Three, two, one.

If you said the Humanist position there is incorrect, you are right.

Which of the following is incorrect? The Roman Catholic position who says that changing sexual gender is a sin.

Anglican who says has allowed transgender priests.

The Protestants who say all Protestants accept trans people.

And Methodists fights for rights of people to change their sex and gender.

So the Humanist should have been there, not Methodist.

Brilliant, if you said the Protestant position is incorrect, you are absolutely right.

Well done.

Final section, then on gender equality.

So let's recap some key facts and viewpoints on gender equality.

So we know that gender discrimination is defined as the unjust or prejudicial treatment of people based in sex or gender.

And therefore gender equality is treating everyone the same, despite their gender or their sex.

We looked at five examples.

Unequal pay for men and women.

Promotion caps for woman.

Gender based employment for men and women.

Prescribed gender based roles of men and women.

And sexual harassment, or harassment for men and women, as well.

Good, quick-fire questions.

Which of the following is not a result of gender discrimination? In five, four, three, two, one.

If you said, having different gender characteristics, you are correct, well done.

What is harassment? In five, four, three, two, one.

When men or women, or men or more commonly women are persistently disturbed because of their gender.

Which of the following is an example of gender based employment? In five, four, three, two, one.

Well done.

She's more suited to nursing than him because it's a woman's job.

Good, Joanne did not get a promotion because she's a woman.

What type of gender discrimination is this? In five, four, three, two, one.

Well done, that is a promotion cap.

So we looked at different views, between Christians and Muslims on the role of men and women.

We talked about traditional views.

And we talked also, about the modern views.

So when we talk about the traditional views in Christianity, we understand that they view men and women as equal, but different.

Therefore based on texts like Genesis 2:18 where it says, "I will make a suitable companion to help him." Women are seen as a creature for the help or the service to towards men.

And therefore a woman is seen as a companion and a help for man.

And men therefore, are seen as the head of the home.

The husbands are seen as the head of the home, and wives are seen as the housewives.

We saw similar views of Islam.

Men and women are equal, but they are different.

Men are the primary breadwinners, and they protect the family, both nuclear and extended family.

And men dress modestly, as well.

Are expected to dress modestly.

Women are primarily the housewives.

They would dress modestly, as well including things like the hijab.

As we see, for example, in the Koran where it says, "Tell your wives and daughters and the women of your believers to bring down over themselves part of their outer garment." And they see that these roles are complementary in Islam, rather than competitive.

Good, spot which of the following is incorrect.

Traditional Christians believe husbands are the head of the home.

Traditional Muslims believe women are not equal to men.

Which of those are incorrect? In three, two, one.

Good traditional Muslim position is incorrect there.

Which of the following is incorrect? Traditional Christians say the husband, the man was made as a companion for the woman.

Or traditional Muslims say men and women are the same.

Brilliant, that's absolutely right.

The traditional Muslim position is wrong.

Men and women are different in traditional Islam.

Actually both positions here, just to correct that, are incorrect.

Because a woman was made as a companion for the man not the man, as a companion for the woman.

Just that taken off as a mistake there.

Should have been the other way around.

Good, which of the following is incorrect? Traditional Christians believe that women should be housewives.

Traditional Muslims believe women should wear a hijab by force.

Which of those are incorrect? Perfect if you said the traditional Muslim.

The position there is incorrect.

Women wear a hijab by choice, not by force.

Good, one more.

Traditional Christians believe men and women are the same.

Traditional Muslims believe men should dress modestly.

Good Christian position would be wrong.

They're equal, but they are different, and not the same.

We also saw that in Islam women have particular rights, like the right to an education, and marriage.

To keep their own name, after they're married.

To get a divorce.

They inherit money and property.

Take part in politics and vote.

To conduct business and to attend the Mosque.

Women have got lots, and lots of rights in both Sunni and Shia Islam.

Good, a way to pause your video at this point.

Use the text, the words in the white box to fill in the text for me.

When you're ready, we can continue.

Good, welcome back.

I trust you've completed that.

At this point, I want you just to pause again, and correct your answers.

Good, perfect, let's continue.

Then, one more text.

Pause the video, again, filling in the blanks for me.

Perfect, just correct your answers at this point to make sure you've got them right.

Good, well done.

So we looked at also the modern views of Christians and Muslims. And we saw that there are some changes, among modern Christians.

They still believe that men and women are equal, but rather than headship, there is now partnership.

So men and women, husband and wife share the roles in the decision-making.

They make decisions together.

They share domestic, parental, and professional responsibilities.

And there are not prescribed gender roles, for most modern Christians, as well.

That's because of texts like Galatians 3:28 where it says, "There is no difference between men and women." In modern Islam, we've got some changes, as well.

So there's the equal and different, that remains the same, but that some modern Muslims, there is no longer prescribed gender based.

Where that means a woman doesn't have to be a housewife at all the time, even though she may have that primary role.

And Muslim you see a lot Muslim women in the public sphere, as well.

Good, so quick-fire questions on these facts, these different viewpoints.

So which of the following is not a modern Christian view? In five, four, three, two, one.

Good if you said husbands should make major decisions.

That is not a modern view.

That's the traditional view of headship.

Most traditional Muslims believe that women should provide for the family.

True or false? In three, two, one.

That's false, well done.

Which of the following is not the view of a traditional Muslim? In five, four, three, two, one.

Good, if you said men and women have the same role.

That is not the correct view of the traditional Muslim.

Traditional Christians don't believe men and women are equal.

True or false? Three, two, one.

Well done, that is false.

Good, at this point, you have completed your recap and practise.

That's well done.

At this point, what I want you to do is to complete your exit quiz.

I know next I said, we'll be doing some exam practise.

I hope you look forward to that.

And until then, I will see you next time.

Take care for now.