Stan Ingersol

Works by this author

Language: English

Herald of Holiness - September 15, 1988

William E. McCumber
Jerry D. Lambert
Rene' Frederick Tetro
Carl Clendenen
R. T. Bolerjack
William H. Bray
LaVerne Anderson
Ralph Scott
Jay B. Budd
Nina Beegle
Don Frye
John, Jr. Hay
Richard A. Miller
Raymond W. Hurn
Stan Ingersol
Marion K Rich
Elaine Cunningham
Adult students taking notes in a classroom.
Nazarene Bible College Offering October 9/ More than Teaching Subjects/ Where is your Brother Abel?/ Holiness and Peach Preserves/ Church of the Nazarene

4 God’s Fingerprints Are Everywhere at NBC, Jerry D. Lambert
5 The Nazarene Bible College Experience, Rene Frederick Tetro
6 More than Teaching Subjects, Carl Clendenen
7 Where Is Your Brother Abel?, R. T. Bolerjack
8 The Invaluable Taste, William H. Bray
10 Holiness and Peach Preserves, LaVerne Anderson
11 Love Stories That Last, Ralph Scott
12 Person in Process, Jay Budd
14 Singing Arouses Neighbors and Local Reporter, Nina E. Beegle
16 Child Sponsorship - The Jackson Story, Don Frye

Complete magazine

Patterns of Sisterhood

Stan Ingersol

This brief article highlights the fact that the emergence of women preachers was one of the nineteenth century holiness revival's more significant features, and notes several examples.

Magazine article

Your Daughters Shall Prophesy

Stan Ingersol

From the beginning, the Church of the Nazarene expressed openness to women's involvement in clergy and lay offices at every level. A look at the historical contributions of women to the church reveals the key behind this early acceptance of their voices and gifts -- the concept of an apostolic ministry.

Magazine article

Why These Schools?

Stan Ingersol
Each religious movement breeds its own folklores, and a folklore whose truth is often assumed is that Nazarene colleges
were founded to train ministers. This folklore has some merit, for certain Nazarene colleges did originate from a desire
to train Christian workers—though not ministers exclusively. But in other cases the folklore is not true at all. Some
Nazarene colleges began with the intention to establish a liberal arts college, while others emerged from schools
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