Today’s Photo Friday installment tells the story of Jacob T. Ginder, conservative Brethren in Christ church leader, and his response to major changes in the culture of the Brethren in Christ Church.
Today’s Photo Friday installment celebrates the centennial anniversary of Westside Christian Community (formerly Beulah Chapel Brethren in Christ Church) in Springfield, Ohio.
I wish I knew exactly what was happening in today’s Photo Friday installment!
A quote to make you think, courtesy of nineteenth-century Brethren in Christ churchman T. Avery Long.
Today’s Photo Friday installment celebrates the commitment to community evidenced by former members of the Dallas Center Brethren in Christ Church in Iowa.
Today’s Photo Friday showcases the “identity crisis” within the Brethren in Christ Church during the middle decades of the twentieth century.
A quote to stimulate your thoughts, courtesy of nineteenth-century Brethren in Christ church leader W.O. Baker.
Today’s Photo Friday turns our attention once again to a familiar theme: weddings.
Why has Messiah College — started by the Brethren in Christ in 1909 — never had a college football team? Might it have something to do with their peace position?
Church historian E. Morris Sider describes a mid-century meeting of Brethren in Christ leaders that served as “a catalyst for change” in the conservative fellowship.
Today’s Photo Friday takes readers inside the home of John and Mary Zook, vocal proponents of Holiness theology within the nineteenth-century Brethren in Christ Church.
Not sure what these three things have in common? They were all part of an usual event held on the campus of Messiah Bible College in 1942.
Learn what an Early Brethren in Christ house of worship reveals about the practices and beliefs of the denomination.
In honor of my recent move to the City of Brotherly Love and Sisterly Affection, here’s a photo post showing scenes from the Brethren in Christ Church’s long-standing Philadelphia Mission.
We review pioneer Brethren in Christ missionary H. Frances Davidson’s passport application and attempt to understand what it teaches us about the woman and her church.