Learn more about the Carland-Zion Brethren in Christ Church in Michigan, poetically described as “the little white church at the crossroads.”
One historic Brethren in Christ meetinghouse offers a living reminder of a tense period of conflict and controversy in the church.
How Brethren in Christ churches helped to resettle refugees from the Vietnam War in the 1970s and 1980s
The centennial welcoming banner. Photo by Dwight Thomas. Last month, the Brethren in Christ Church in Zambia held its General Conference at Sikalongo Mission. The highlight of the conference was the celebration of the 100th anniversary of the founding of…read more
Thanks to John and Mary Ebersole for the photograph and the information about it. John grew up in Palmyra, Pennsylvania; he and Mary now live in Akron, PA, and attend the Speedwell Heights Brethren in Christ Church Jacob and Annie…read more
by Harriet Sider Bicksler This postcard is another item I recently found in the suitcase of old photos from my parents. It is addressed to my great-grandfather, John Sider, and dated November 1, 1910. There is nothing identifying the person…read more
by Harriet Sider Bicksler Recently, I’ve been going through old photos from my parents, Lewis and Gladys (Bohen) Sider, and I found this one. The only identification on it is a stamp on the back: Bowser Studio, 109 West C…read more
Today’s Photo Friday depicts an understudied — yet vitally important — aspect of Brethren in Christ religious life in the 1960s and 1970s: the Church Growth movement.
Today’s Photo Friday post offers a snapshot of an uncommon sight: megachurch-style worship at a gathering of Anabaptist-minded Christians from many denominations!
Today’s Photo Friday offers another preview of my forthcoming biography of Brethren in Christ theologian and church historian Luke L. Keefer Jr.