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Showing 281 – 300 of 2390

Arna Bontemps was a key figure in America’s Harlem Renaissance literary movement of the 1920s.

​Ernest Sheldon Booth played an important role in the establishment of biology as an academic discipline in Seventh-day Adventist colleges and universities. He presided over the establishment of the first Adventist graduate program in biology and founded the Rosario Beach Marine Laboratory operated by Walla Walla University.

​Inez Booth was the first full-time music teacher at Oakwood College (now a university) and her 44 years of teaching there is a record in service at one school unequaled by any other music teacher at an Adventist college or university.

Robert Boothby was an Adventist pastor and evangelist. His career as an evangelist was characterized by largescale public meetings, numerous baptisms, and the organization of new churches.

Carlos Magalhães Borda contributed to the Adventist Church as an administrator in educational institutions, union conferences, and in the Brazilian Publishing House.

Lou Borgas was a mission superintendent and sawmill manager who worked together with his wife, Ruth Kate (Giblett), mostly at the Mona Mona Aboriginal Mission in North Queensland, Australia in the 1920s, 1930s, and 1940s.

João Bork, administrator, teacher, and librarian, was born October 28, 1911, in the city of Oslowo, currently in Poland.

Paulo Franz Bork, pastor and archaeologist, was born January 8, 1924, in the city of Cristina, state of Minas Gerais, Brazil.

Robert James Borrowdale was an early pioneer missionary who served the Seventh-Adventist church along with his wife, Leonora, in Northeast India in the Southern Asia Division.

Kheroda Bose was the first person to be baptized as a Seventh-day Adventist in India.

Julius and Nellie Böttcher worked as teachers and missionaries, and Julius was an administrator for the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the United States, Germany, Switzerland, and what was then the Russian Empire.

Manfred Böttcher served as a pastor, church administrator, union leader, ecclesiastical diplomat, author, and lecturer during almost the entire GDR era. Because of his multi-faceted ministry and dedicated manner of work, he was one of the most prominent leaders of the denomination in Eastern Germany throughout this period.

Charles Boulting pioneered in Adventist radio broadcasting in Australia in the 1930s.

Wanda Eliza (Niebuhr) Boulting was a teacher in the South Pacific Division in the first half of the 20th century.

A. C. Bourdeau, a French-speaking pastor-evangelist, was a pioneer of the Adventist cause in the American state of Vermont, in Quebec, Canada, and in a number of European nations.

​Daniel T. Bourdeau was a pioneer pastor-evangelist in northern Vermont, among French-speaking communities in Canada and the American Midwest, in California, and in Europe.

​Luther Boutelle, known for his zeal and eloquence in advocating social and religious reform, embraced the Second Advent message in 1840 and preached it for more than 50 years, eventually affiliating with the Advent Christian Association.

​Lyman Bowers, a printer, accountant, and institutional manager, and Ella Mae (Chatterton) Bowers, a teacher, served together as missionaries in Asia for 25 years.

Charles Bowles, a prominent African American Baptist preacher in New England during the first half of the nineteenth century, reportedly proclaimed the Second Advent message near the end of his life (1843).

​Vasco Timotheus Boyce was a Barbadian conference and union administrator.