Today’s Photo Friday installment celebrates the role of women in the ministry of Roxbury Holiness Camp.
I wish I knew exactly what was happening in today’s Photo Friday installment!
Today’s Photo Friday installment celebrates what I like to call a “remarkably unremarkable” General Conference: the 1911 gathering at the Highland church in southern Ohio.
A quote to make you think, courtesy of Brethren in Christ historian Carlton O. Wittlinger.
Messiah Village continues to celebrate its 115th anniversary by highlighting 115 people and organizations that have contributed to its growth — including many members of and congregations within its founding denomination, the Brethren in Christ Church.
Today’s Photo Friday installment documents the work of Sarah Bert, a pioneering Brethren in Christ urban missionary with a great capacity for reaching out to urban women quite unlike herself.
Today’s Photo Friday installment tells the story of Dr. Viriginia Kauffman, the first female Brethren in Christ medical missionary — and an expert shooter.
Alma Engle, the oldest member of the Lancaster Brethren in Christ Church and the congregation’s first woman deacon, celebrates her 100th birthday today.
Some thoughts on the August 2010 issue of “Brethren in Christ History and Life.”
A quote to brighten your morning, courtesy of Brethren in Christ missionary and pioneering woman church leader Sarah H. Bert.
A quote to brighten your morning, courtesy of nineteenth-century minister Asa Bearss.
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.
What was it like to be a Brethren in Christ student at Messiah College during the turbulent 1960s? Mary (Walters) Ebersole shares her experiences in an interview conducted as part of the College’s centennial celebrations.
We wrap up (for now!) our series on “Women as Pastors” with a profile of Sarah H. Bert, who served at the denomination’s Chicago Mission for more than fifty years.
“Prominent early churchwoman” Mary Jane Long considered herself quiet and shy. Yet she demonstrated a conviction about women in ministry that upset many of her fellow early 20th century Brethren in Christ.