Charles Fox Parham
Charles F. Parham (4 June 1873 – c. 29 January 1929) was an American preacher and evangelist. Together with William J. Seymour, Parham was one of the two central figures in the development and early spread of Pentecostalism. It was Parham who associated glossolalia with the baptism in the Holy Spirit, a theological connection crucial to the emergence of Pentecostalism as a distinct movement. Parham continues to spark controversy, especially regarding his attitudes and beliefs on race by inviting both African Americans and Mexican Americans to join his new movement.
Other articles related to "charles fox parham, parham, charles":
... Parham originated the doctrine of initial evidence—that the baptism of the Holy Spirit is evidenced by speaking in tongues ... In a move criticized by Parham, his Apostolic Faith Movement merged with other Pentecostal groups in 1914 to form the General Council of the Assemblies ... The Charles F ...
Famous quotes containing the words charles and/or fox:
“I have seen in this revolution a circular motion of the sovereign power through two usurpers, father and son, to the late King to this his son. For ... it moved from King Charles I to the Long Parliament; from thence to the Rump; from the Rump to Oliver Cromwell; and then back again from Richard Cromwell to the Rump; then to the Long Parliament; and thence to King Charles, where long may it remain.”
—Thomas Hobbes (15791688)
“Have you ever been in love? A doll in Washington Heights once got a fox fur out of me.”
—Jay Dratler, U.S. screenwriter, Samuel Hoffenstein (18891947)