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Showing 281 – 300 of 4010

​The Argentina Union Conference constitutes an administrative unit of the Seventh-day Adventist Church within the South American Division. It oversees the work of the Adventist Church in the Argentine Republic.

Keith Argraves was an American Seventh-day Adventist who gained fame among Adventists church members during World War II as a medic in the United States Army’s 509th Parachute Infantry Regiment and for surviving internment as a prisoner of war in Italy and Germany.

José Antonio Argueta Pérez was a layman, master guide, youth leader, church builder, and community worker.

​Rufino Serapio Arismendi was an important figure in the expansion of the Adventist message among the indigenous people of the territory of Gran Sabana during the twentieth century. He served as a pastor and administrator in the Colombo-Venezuela Union Mission.

Arizona Conference Corporation is a church administrative unit in the Pacific Union Conference of Seventh-day Adventists.

The Arkansas-Louisiana Conference is an administrative unit of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the Southwestern Union Conference.

​James Awurade Miezah Arloo was one of the first seven ministers ordained in the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Ghana, and one of the pioneering Adventist workers in the country.

The first Adventist congregations were formed in Armenia by the end of the 19th century.

Armenian Field is part of the Euro-Asia Division of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists. Armenian Field was organized in 2001, and reorganized in 2020. Its headquarters is located in Yerevan, Armenia.

Mary Mortensen Tripp Armitage was a Bible worker, foster mother to Ellen White’s granddaughters, and pioneer missionary to Africa.

​Frank Benjamin Armitage was an Adventist minister and missionary in Africa.

Albert Armstrong was a pioneering evangelist and pastor in Great Britain, where he served for 56 years.

Herbert Walter Armstrong was a pioneering pastor in Great Britain.

​​Walter Wesley Armstrong, the grandson of one of the earliest Adventist families in the British Isles, served the church as a missionary, district pastor, and conference and union president.

​Daniel L. Arn was a pastor, enthusiastic diffuser of Adventist publications, department director, and Adventist administrator in the territory of the former Austral Union Conference (Argentina, Paraguay, and Uruguay) of the South American Division.

​Norwegian Erik Arnesen played an important role in the Church as a Bible teacher, administrator, editor, translator, author, hymn writer, and chaplain in both in Norway and Denmark. His influence on future preachers as well as the literature he produced or translated have had a lasting impact on the Church. He was blessed with a long and active life.

Gustav Arnhold’s ministry in the German communities of the former Soviet Union helped to consolidate Seventh-day Adventism in those regions. He was not deterred by persecution or challenges of opposition. He later died as an Adventist martyr leaving a legacy to remember.

David Arnold was a carpenter who accepted the Millerite message and became a stalwart early supporter of James White (1821-1881), Ellen White (1827-1915), and Joseph Bates (1792-1872). At the Arnold home there was a pivotal 1848 gathering of the nascent Sabbatarian Adventist movement.

​William Arnold was a pioneering evangelist in the Lesser Antilles and other regions of the Caribbean.

Morency Arouca, university professor, lecturer and researcher, was born June 4, 1930, in the city of Ribeirão Preto, in the state of São Paulo, Brazil.