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Hello friends. I’m really excited about these great posts I found around the web recently. They speak great hope and great truth about egalitarianism, women’s history, and the Kingdom of God. Enjoy these posts about being a woman who leads, Christian feminism, the definition of manhood, women apologists, Christian sisterhood, and women leaders in the American colonies. From around the web: “Being a woman who leads… let me tell you why it’s worth it” by Stephanie Williams “’I want to be a church speaker when I grow up,’ she stated with confidence. I was so thrilled that all I could say was, ‘Wow!’ ‘You are going to have to show me the ropes, and how everything works.’ She said with an ever-so-slight stru... Read more
Reverend Rose Hudson-Wilkin has a habit of making history. Hudson-Wilkin has overcome poverty, racism, sexism, and tradition to become a high-profile minister, trailblazer, and advocate. Born into poverty in Montego Bay, Jamaica, Hudson-Wilkin was raised by her father and aunt in Jamaica, but eventually moved to the UK where she pursued a career as a minister. Some highlights of her ministry include: In 1994, the first year the Church of England ordained women to the priesthood, she was ordained. In 2000, she became the priest of a parish in Hackney (an impoverished area of inner-city London). She was the first woman and the first person of color to lead this parish. In 2007, she became chaplain to the Queen of England. She is the first woman of color to hold this position.... Read more
Lexi Friesen
Harriet Beecher Stowe Author of Uncle Tom’s Cabin, Harriet Beecher was born in Litchfield, Connecticut in 1811. An accomplished writer from a young age, Harriet decided early on that she wanted to use writing to make her voice heard and provide income for her family, especially since she was the seventh of thirteen children and her mother passed away when Harriet was only five years old. She studied and became a teacher at Harford Female Seminary while starting her publishing career, all before she married Calvin Stowe in 1832. Her big break came in 1851 when The National Era contracted her to “paint a word picture of slavery.” After Uncle Tom’s Cabin was released and energized many of the anti-slavery forces, she became a full-time writer. She published more... Read more

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