Student Volunteer Movement
The Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions was an organization founded in 1886 that sought to recruit college and university students in the United States for missionary service abroad. It also sought to publicize and encourage the missionary enterprise in general. Arthur Tappan Pierson was the primary early leader.
Read more about Student Volunteer Movement: Origins and Consolidation 1886-1891, Continued Growth, Facing A New Era, Conservative and Liberal Confusion, Redefining The Movement, Comparison To Other Christian Student Movements, InterVarsity Christian Fellowship, Denominational Missions Programs, Missions Theory, Post World War II
Other articles related to "student volunteer movement, student, movement, student volunteer":
... As indicated by the foregoing, a considerable portion of the Student Volunteer Movement's energy in the post World War II era continued to be taken up in attempts to define its relationships to other student ... Despite the uncertainties involved in these evolving relationships, the Movement was able to bounce back from its 1940 nadir and to continue with a positive program for nearly two more ... During the 1920s and 1930s Student Volunteer Movement leaders had frequently pointed out that the decline of the Movement was directly related to a ...
... In 1901, when the Student Volunteer Movement invited Dr ... a special tour of the American colleges, again at the invitation of the Student volunteer Missionary Union ... ever conducted among North American institutions by secretaries of the Student Volunteer Movement on overseas missions ...
Famous quotes containing the words movement, student and/or volunteer:
“An actor rides in a bus or railroad train; he sees a movement and applies it to a new role. A woman in agony of spirit might turn her head just so; a man in deep humiliation probably would wring his hands in such a way. From straws like these, drawn from completely different sources, the fabric of a character may be built. The whole garment in which the actor hides himself is made of small externals of observation fitted to his conception of a role.”
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