• 02. BHARATHA SWATANTRODYAMAM MULSIM MAHILALU

      Syed Naseer Ahamed (2017-07-27)
      This Book Deals with the the role of Muslim women in the struggle for the freedom of India. 
    • 'Mother, teacher, adviser and missionary' : Matilda Ward in North Queensland, 1891–1917

      Davis, Fiona; Musgrove, Nell; Smart, Judith; CRUICKSHANK, JOANNA (eScholarship Research Centre, University of Melbourne, 2011-01-01)
      This chapter focuses on Matilda Ward, a missionary at the Presbyterian mission of Mapoon, north Queensland, and the first paid woman missionary to work on an Aboriginal mission. It examines the factors that led to Ward’s employment on the mission, the role that she played in the life of the mission and the consequences of her actions for Indigenous mission residents. While Matilda Ward was unusual for her time, her experience points to broader shifts in missionary practice and attitudes to gender within the Australian churches, particularly through the development of women’s missionary societies.<br /><br />
    • 06. Letter from Leah Catharine Deyo Jessup to her sister-in-law, Maria Lefevre Deyo dated 1846-07-08

      Stessin-Cohn, Susan, transcriber; Deyo Jessup, Leah Catharine, 1818-1849 (Haviland-Heidgerd Historical Collection, Elting Memorial Library, 2010)
      Leah will be leaving NY and is making plans to arrive in Newburgh. She mentions that she has had little benefit from bathing and gives details of a sermon she has just heard. She writes of the kindness Maria and Jonathan have shown her.
    • 08 Sistem Pergaulan Islam Cet 7

      hizb ut tahrir
      c  Islamic system and rule about human interaction, married, divorce, and other
    • 1 523520826499141900

      The role of Women 
    • 1 and 2 Chronicles

      University of Newcastle, Faculty of Education and Arts, School of Humanities and Social Science; Boer, R (SCM Press, 2006)
      Chronicles reminds me a little of East Sydney: men as far as the eye can see. Men in couples, men in night-clubs and bars, men finely muscled and flabby, moustached and clean-shaven, tall serious men in long black jeans and boots, men cruising other men up and down Oxford Street, men sleeping together in all manner of formations and places. And if East Sydney was one of the first gay ghettoes in the city; Chronicles is one of the first men-only utopias. Now, a cursory glance through ChroniCles, with its endless genealogies and details of temple construction and ritual, will hardly give the impression of a utopia, and so I will need initially to track over the territory I have covered before, teasing out the features that make this a utopian text. However, as with the earlier gay ghettoes and their overwhelming presence of men - you could go for weeks and not see a woman - a feminist criticism is that this male-only world relies on the silencing of women. In fact, such a ho(m)mosexual world, to borrow a term from Luce Irigaray, is but a microcosm of the reality of the world at large. Men do in fact dominate and control at every level, and the systemic exclusion of women from the gay ghetto of Chronicles shows in stark relief the unwanted truth of patriarchal domination.
    • 1 Corinthians 14:33b�36 in light of women and church leadership in Nigeria

      Solomon O. Ademiluka (AOSIS, 2017-01-01)
      <p>1 Corinthians 14:33b�36 contains the injunction by Paul that women should not speak in the church. In Nigeria, many of the mainline denominations exclude women from church leadership, basing the doctrine on this passage. This research examines the text with a view to assessing its relevance for women�s participation in church leadership with a focus on contemporary Nigeria. An examination of the history of the Jews reveals that women had a very small role in religious leadership. However, Jesus in his woman-friendly ministry marked a change in the male-dominated social structure. Paul built upon this, having many women as co-preachers; which would contradict a literal interpretation of 1 Corinthians 14:33b�36. However, the text is best understood from the perspective of the Greek term <em>ekklesia</em>. In its popular context, it refers to the assembly of a Greek city-state in which women were not permitted to speak. In similar Christian assemblies, they were permitted on the basis of the Christian brotherhood. Apparently, in the Corinthian church, women were abusing this privilege by disrupting church services, which warranted Paul�s order. This being the case, the crucial issue is the disorderliness being caused by the women, and not their participation. Therefore, in this text it was not the intention of Paul to establish a doctrine disallowing women from participating in church leadership. Hence, for the Nigerian context, the text does not provide a basis for excluding women from church leadership.</p><p><strong>Intradisciplinary and/or interdisciplinary implications: </strong>This research involves the disciplines of New Testament theology and church history. It examines 1 Corinthians 14:33b�36 with a view to assessing its relevance for women participation in church leadership and anticipates a situation in which all the mainline churches in Nigeria would involve women in church leadership.</p>
    • 1 Corinthians 14:34-35

      Greenbury, James (Evangelical Theological Society, 2008)
      "Thomas Schreiner wrote: “I believe the role of women in the church is the most controversial and sensitive issue within evangelicalism today.”1 Whether this is so or not, there can be little doubt that this topic has generated intense and divisive debates which have resulted in significant changes occurring in women’s roles in the church during the last half century"
    • 1 Corinthians 7:17�24. Identity and human dignity amidst power and liminality

      Jeremy Punt (AOSIS, 2012-02-01)
      Paul�s concern with identity, and in particular the identity of the believer in relation to Jesus Christ, is an important concern in his writings. In the midst of an important section dedicated to advice and instruction on marriage in his first letter to the Corinthians, Paul encouraged his audience in 1 Corinthians 7:17�24 to remain in the calling by, or position in, which they were called. Concerning these circumstances he refers to circumcision (1 Cor 7:18�19) and slavery (1 Cor 7:21�23) by name. These Pauline instructions are investigated against the backdrop of both the 1st century CE context and post-apartheid South Africa, where issues of identity and marginality rub shoulders with claims to ownership and entitlement, on the one hand, and issues of human dignity, on the other.
    • 1 IJELS AUG 2017 5 Attitude Towards Women In Managerial

      2017-09-05
      Men cannot solely manage all the activities of our institutions; women also play tremendous role in management. However, some people have negative attitude towards women in management positions. The present study examined how gender differences influence attitude towards women in managerial positions. The study also examined whether attitude towards women in managerial positions is determined by the perceived integrity of the women. A total of two hundred (200) undergraduate students of the University of Ghana were selected using convenience sampling to complete the Perception of Integrity Scale and Leadership Scale Inventory. Data was analysed using the independent t-test and the Pearson r. Results revealed that females had significantly positive attitude towards women in management than males. Christians had significantly positive attitude towards women in management than Muslims. There was a significantly positive relationship between perception of integrity of women in management and attitude towards women in management. The implication of the study is that perceived attitude towards women is influenced by the integrity of the women.
    • 1 Timothy 2:12 : syntactical background studies in the New Testament

      Kèostenberger, Andreas J. (ePLACE: preserving, learning, and creative exchange, 2005-01-01)
    • 1 Timothy 2:8-3:1 (a), women's ordination in the light of the Christian self-definition of women in Ephesus

      Lemmer, H. R. (Hermanus Richard); Cairns, Helen Dorothy (2015-01-23)
      Throughout church history, traditional interpretations of I Timothy 2:8-3:1 (a) have excluded women from ordained ministry in the church universal. The aim of this dissertation was to propose an alternative hermeneutical framework to effect fresh understanding of this text. A social-scientific approach utilised . models from sociology and communication theory. The socio-religious climate of Asia Minor particularly Ephesus between 59 and 64 C E is described. An assessment is made of the status of women in Asia Minor as well as in Hellenism, Romanism and Judaism. A textual analysis provided pointers to the aspects under research. Research findings strongly suggest that neither the text or the world beyond can be used to exclude women from full participation at all levels in the church.
    • 1 TIMOTHY 2:9-15 IN CONTEXT: THE â  NEWâ  ROMAN WOMAN AS THE SITZ IM LEBEN

      Michael R. Whitenton
      This paper provides a contextual investigation of the injunction on women not to teach in 1 Tim 2.9-15
    • 1 Timothy 2:9-15 Reconsidered (Again)

      Wall, Robert W. (Institute for Biblical Research, 2004)
      "The present study agrees that the theological motive of the Pastor's instructions to Christian women (1 Tim 2:9-12, 15b) may be inferred from his midrash on Eve's biblical story (1 Tim 2:13-15a; cf. Gen 1-4). In recalling the salient moments of Eve's story, concluding with her childbirth as symbolic of a restored relationship with God (2:15a; cf. Gen 4:1-2; 1:27- 28), the Pastor illustrates God's interest in saving women qua women to underwrite the choices a Christian woman makes about her public practices: her modesty proffers a persuasive defense of the gospel for those who think its claims lack cultural or personal purchase. This article concludes with a "hermeneutical postscript" that proposes a reading of this passage as Scripture and, so, formative of today's Christian faith"
    • 1 World Manga : Passage 5. Girl's Education - Life Lessons

      Liu, Sylvia; Ng, Leandro; Roman, Annette (San Francisco: VIZ Media and World Bank, 2012-06-04)
      The first World Manga series offers a
 premise where the hero must grapple with social problems of
 a global magnitude that are set in the real world. Fifteen
 year-old orphan Rei survives by his wits and guts on the
 mean streets of the world. His fortunes take a strange turn
 when he meets a trainer wielding some powerful
 transformational magic who offers to coach him to achieve
 his dream of becoming the greatest marital artist in the
 world! But it seems Rei's trainer is more interested in
 developing his mind, spirit and ugh! Heart than his
 thrashing, raging, and fighting moves! The stakes get higher
 when Rei meets a young woman fighting just to survive! Can
 Rei meets vanquish the specter of poverty? This publication
 includes some of the following headings: poverty - a ray of
 light; HIV/AIDS - first love; child soldiers of boys and
 men; global warming - the lagoon of the vanishing fish;
 girl's education - life lessons; corruption - broken
 trust; and interview with the author of the first World Bank
 Manga (passage one to passage six).
    • 1 World Manga : Passages

      Ng, Leandro; Wong, Walden; Roman, Annette (San Francisco: VIZ Media and World Bank, 2007)
      The first World Manga series offers a premise where the hero must grapple with social problems of a global magnitude that are set in the real world. Fifteen year-old orphan Rei survives by his wits and guts on the mean streets of the world. His fortunes take a strange turn when he meets a trainer wielding some powerful transformational magic who offers to coach him to achieve his dream of becoming the greatest marital artist in the world! But it seems Rei's trainer is more interested in developing his mind, spirit and ugh! Heart than his thrashing, raging, and fighting moves! The stakes get higher when Rei meets a young woman fighting just to survive! Can Rei meets vanquish the specter of poverty? This publication includes some of the following headings: poverty - a ray of light; HIV/AIDS - first love; child soldiers of boys and men; global warming - the lagoon of the vanishing fish; girl's education - life lessons; corruption - broken trust; and interview with the author of the first World Bank Manga (passage one to passage six).
    • 1. Femmes, féministes et journalistes : genre et engagement comme ressources professionnelles : le cas des rédactrices de La Fronde1

      Lévêque, Sandrine (Presses universitaires de Rennes, 2015-07-17)
      Lorsqu’à l’initiative de Marguerite Durand sort en décembre 1897 le premier numéro de La Fronde quotidien entièrement « dirigé, administré, rédigé, composé par des femmes », l’ambition du titre est double. Pour Laurence Klejman et Florence Rochefort, il s’agit : « d’une part s’imposer dans le monde de la presse – non pas à la manière des petits journaux militants qui ont fleuri depuis les débuts de la Troisième République, mais comme un vrai journal d’information et de réflexion. D’autre part...
    • 1. Introduction

      Vasudevan, Raksha (Graduate Institute Publications, 2013-05-16)
      Before the war, we were all together. Now, we are widows with no security, and no one sees what we have to live through. But we go on, try to find some money to get us through the day…we have to eat, no? The cooking and cleaning needs to be done, the children have to go to school…that’s how life goes. (Group interview 1, Site 4, 04/04/12) This matter-of-fact summary of the unavoidable reality of daily life offered by 36-year old Rina is laden with significance for social scientists studying c...