Browse Articles



sorted by: Title Division Date Published

Limit results to articles with a translation available in

Only show articles:

Where category is

Where title begins with

Where location is in

Where title text includes

View list of unfinished articles

Show advanced options +

Showing 2341 – 2360 of 4053

​Victoriano Montefalcon Montalban was an Adventist pastor, writer, and church administrator from the Philippines.

Montana Conference is an administrative unit of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the North Pacific Union Conference.

Leodegario E. Montana was a pastor, evangelist and church administrator from Cebu.

Monument Valley Mission, operated by the Nevada-Utah Conference under the auspices of the Pacific Union Conference, served the Navajo Nation along the Utah-Arizona border with medical care, education, and gospel ministry for most of the second half of the twentieth century.

​Lal Gopal Mookerjee served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as one of the first Indian ordained ministers, helping to establish the work in Bangladesh and India. He was a pioneer educator, church administrator, editor, and historian, and set up the Voice of Prophecy correspondence school in India.

​Clarence and Jessie Moon devoted 32 years to service in Puerto Rico and Mexico, encompassing the roles of medical missionary, evangelist, educator, and mission administrator.

​Best known as the longest-reigning world light heavyweight boxing champion, Archie Moore was also an actor and founder of the Any Boy Can program. After becoming a Seventh-day Adventist in 1966, Moore energized youth-oriented community activism in the church.

Ennis and Arabella Moore were Seventh-day Adventist writers, editors, and educators, who served as missionaries to Brazil and Peru.

​Marvin Moore, editor of Signs of the Times for 27 years—fully one-fifth of the periodical’s history—was a prolific author, public speaker, and fastidious editor.

Mary Hunter Moore served the denomination for more than half a century in the areas of education and publishing. She authored several books and scores of magazine articles and columns.

James Lewis Moran was a pioneer of black Seventh-day Adventist education who served as the founding principal of Harlem and Pine Forge academies, as well as the first African American president of Oakwood Junior College.

The Moravi-Silesian Conference covers the areas of Moravia and Silesia in the Czech lands.

Elton S. Morel was a medical doctor who led out in several health reforms both in the Philippines and the United States, most specifically the Five-Day Plan to Stop Smoking campaign.

Eleazar Alburo Moreno was an Adventist educator in the Philippines.

Ernestina Moreno was a consummate teacher, Bible instructor, and nurse from Venezuela.

Joaquim Alegria Morgado and his wife Milca were Adventist missionaries in Africa from Portugal.

​Irene Morgan (Kirkaldy) was a pioneer of the 20th-century civil rights movement in America. Her bold refusal to submit to racial discrimination in July 1944 led to a landmark U.S. Supreme Court ruling against segregation in interstate public transportation.

Deneke Morie was a preacher and church planter who introduced Seventh-day Adventism to Hadiya. He was a strong advocate of Adventist education.

The Morning Watch is a devotional exercise adopted by the Young People’s Missionary Volunteer Department (today Youth Ministries) at the time of its organization in 1907 and later embraced by the Pathfinder program.