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Showing 321 – 340 of 2398

​Jan Brinkman was a Dutch evangelist, pastor, and church administrator who served for over thirty years in Holland, as well in the two Dutch-speaking regions of the Inter-American Division: Suriname and the Dutch Antilles. He was president of both the Suriname Mission and the Netherlands Antilles Mission.

Heber Pintos Britos, teacher, illustrator, and drawer, was born April 27, 1942, in the city of Montevideo, Uruguay.

Mary E. Britton, educator, social activist journalist, physician, and ardent believer was born during the antebellum era in Lexington, Kentucky, on April 16, 1855.

Svend Aage Broberg served the Seventh-day Adventist Church for 37 years as a pastor-evangelist, departmental director, and leader in Denmark, Africa, and the United States. Fifteen of those years Svend and his wife Laurette spent in the mission fields of West Africa and Ethiopia.

​Lionel Brooking, English Adventist nurse, canvasser, teacher, was one of the first converts and missionaries in Argentina.

Charles Decatur Brooks (universally known as “C. D. Brooks”) was one of the most successful evangelists of the Seventh-day Adventist Church and as speaker-director of Breath of Life Ministries for twenty-three years was a trailblazer of religious media.

​Charles L. Brooks was a pastor, educator, departmental administrator, and acclaimed musician.

Edgar Brooks was an editor, pastor, and teacher of English origin who served in England, Peru, and Argentina.

​Knud Brorson (sometimes spelled: Brorsen) helped pioneer the Adventist mission work in Denmark and Norway together with John G. Matteson. Brorson was the first Adventist missionary to work among the Sami people in Norway.

​Pedro Mariano Brouchy was a missionary nurse, pastor, evangelist, and Adventist administrator. He served as a missionary in northern Argentina and as the president of several fields in the former Austral Union Conference (Argentina, Paraguay, and Uruguay).

John Lewis Brown was an Adventist pastor, missionary in three continents, pioneer in El Salvador and the Amazon region of Brazil, diffuser of Adventist publications and church administrator.

​Robert Henry Brown served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as a professor of physics, college president, and Geoscience Research Institute (GRI) director. His views on creationism, particularly those related to the age of the earth, influenced church administrators and educators, especially from the 1950s to the 1990s.

​Robert Brown served as secretary and treasurer in the Virginia and District of Columbia conferences prior to overseas mission service in China for six years. He returned to the United States as business manager of the denominational sanitariums in Boulder and Denver, Colorado.

​Walton John Brown was the son of missionaries, a pastor, educator, writer, musician, and longtime educational manager, and a missionary in North America, South America and Central America.

​Lambert Wellington Browne was a pioneer missionary to Sierra Leone.

​Sidney Brownsberger was an Adventist educator and administrator. He played a significant role during the early development of Battle Creek College (Andrews University) and Healdsburg College (Pacific Union College). He was considered a “pioneer” in the development of Adventist education.

John A. Brunson was a prominent Southern Baptist minister who accepted Seventh-day Adventism in 1894, rapidly garnered wide acclaim in Adventist circles as a gospel revivalist and Bible teacher, but then returned to the Baptist ministry in 1904. Sophia Brunson preceded her husband in making a public commitment to Adventism. She became a physician who gained recognition throughout the American South for her speaking and writing on health and temperance.

Geneva Bryan, a teacher and nurse, was the first black woman to serve as a General Conference departmental officer.

Franklin Henry Bryant was the first African American Seventh-day Adventist to author a book and the first African American to earn a law degree from the University of Colorado.