Nazarene Missions course
Open Educational Resources
This page and the pages linked from it are Open Educational Resources (OER)
- Power =Point: Presentation places Nazarene missions in the historical
context of Christian missions and global evangelization. [ view
online ] [
download as PowerPoint ]
- Nazarene Missions International
NMI mission statement, brief history, program and promotion resources, biographies
of Susan Fitkin and Wanda Knox, plus links to district and local church NMI home pages on the
- Course syllabus
- Brief NMI history, including photos of early leaders Susan
Fitkin, Louise Robinson Chapman, and Mary L. Scott.
- Overview of history of Nazarene world missions outreach
- Beginning Nazarene work in Croatia
- Beginning days of Nazarene work in Bulgaria
- Timeline of Nazarene global expansion -- each country or world
area where the Church of the Nazarene is present in ministry and the year that country or area
was officially entered.
- Thourgh you, all nations
will be blessed" -- Nazarene missions in context: Ralph Winter's "epochs" of missions
history sets the background for a look at Nazarene missions history
- Statistical data on Nazarene global outreach
- World Evangelism Fund -- where on earth does it go? [ view online ]
[ Download as PowerPoint
- Mission to the World -- History of Nazarene Missions by J. Fred
Parker, published in 1986
- Chapters 1-2 -- "The Worldwide Mission
of the Church" and "The Development of Nazarene World Mission Administration"
- Chapters 3-4 -- "The Executive Secretary of the Department of
World Missions" and "The Director of the World Mission Division"
- Chapters 5-6 -- "The Nazarene World Mission Society" (now called
NMI) and "Support Programs of World Mission"
- Section on the history of Nazarene work in Japan
- Exam study guides
Nazarene missions leader H.F. Reynolds in China during his epic 1913-1914 around-the-world
Most courses at SNU
contain a writing component.
I expect students to produce written work that is focused,
well-developed, organized, and relatively free of grammatical, punctuation, and spelling errors.
Papers falling short of this standard will not be graded. That work will be returned to the
students for further revision and resubmission.
See my writing
-- Howard Culbertson,
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