Learn more about the Carland-Zion Brethren in Christ Church in Michigan, poetically described as “the little white church at the crossroads.”
What is your favorite article in the December 2016 issue of the “Brethren in Christ History and Life” journal?
Researchers can access valuable resources about Brethren in Christ history, theology, missions, and more by using the new digital catalog.
Juana Garcia, a pioneer leader of the Brethren in Christ Church in Cuba, passed away recently at age 93.
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
Anabaptist Historians is a collaborative blog written by a broad range of scholars with some connection to one of the denominations in the Anabaptist tradition. (AnabaptistHistorians.org) If you’re interested in the history, heritage, or current life of the Anabaptist tradition…read more
Starting the new year off right by planning new — and improved! — content for the Brethren in Christ Historical Society blog.
Mennonite and Brethren in Christ leaders from around the world gathered at Elizabethtown College in central Pennsylvania to celebrate the completion of a multi-year research project — a study of 24 Anabaptist groups from around the globe.
Learn more about the Brethren in Christ Historical Society’s new blog, The Search for Piety and Obedience.”
Some reflections on the recent Sider Institute study conference, “Who’s In? Who’s Out? Rethinking Church Membership in the 21st Century.”
Some more thoughts, via Messiah College historian John Fea, on the definition of the term “Evangelical.”
Some short reflections on the 2014 Historical Society annual meeting, which featured the release of “Worthy of the Calling.”
Short reflections on the recent Brethren in Christ Theological Study Group gathering on Brethren in Christ theological identity.
Some thoughts on Pietism and Christian higher education, courtesy of Bethel University prof (and Pietist Schoolman blogger) Chris Gehrz.