Browse Articles

Show

sorted by: Title or Division

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 3101 – 3120 of 3555

Tali Moni (“The True Story”) is a Seventh-day Adventist magazine printed in the Samoan language since 1911.

Maria Talvik worked for 26 years as the cafeteria chef at UNASP-SP and rendered a notable and positive influence over hundreds of students. In her honor, today the cafeteria at UNASP-SP is called “Maria Talvik Restaurant.”

​Pacific Islanders Tanabose Viviriti Lukukana and Leah Barighaza served the Church at various capacities.

​Francisco Tancara was a chieftain and native Bolivian who became an Adventist and worked, by vocation, as a missionary and educator. Although illiterate, he used every means available so schools could be established in the villages under his management and so his people could become literate.

​Eugenio Tangunan was an evangelist, pastor, and church leader in the Philippines.

​Mary Elizabeth Tank was a Sabbath School and Missionary Volunteers director in Western Australia and New South Wales Conferences, and later a Bible instructor.

​The work of the SDA Church in Tanzania is organized under two unions, Northern Tanzania Union Conference with headquarters in Arusha, and Southern Tanzania Union Mission with headquarters in Dar es Salaam.

Dr. Joeli Taoi, commonly called “Dokta belong mifala” by the people of Vanuatu, was a missionary doctor in the Pacific Islands from 1958 to 1995. He was especially well known as a pioneer missionary doctor to Aore in New Hebrides (1958–1976).

Albert Floyd Tarr served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as an editor and administrator, while his wife Edna May served as an editor and musician in the South African Division, Southern Asia Division, Northern Europe Division, and later at the General Conference.

​Born in the bush of South New Georgia, Solomon Islands to animist parents, Pastor Tasa Hivana became a teacher and pastor of the Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) Church.

The Tasmanian Conference is a constituent of the Australian Union Conference. Its headquarters are located in Moonah, Tasmania.

​Friedrich Herman Taube, missionary teacher, was born on June 29, 1863, in the region of Saxony, Germany. Later in life he emigrated to Brazil and established in Porto Alegre, state of Rio Grande do Sul. He married Minna Taube and had two children, Alfredo Emílio (born in 1894) and Frida. After the birth of their first son, Friedrich and his family went back to Germany. However, they eventually returned to Porto Alegre sometime later, where Friedrich began working at a sock factory owned by a man named Fenzelau.

​Penisimani (Benjamin) Tavodi (Ta-von-dy) was a Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) Fijian ministerial worker who was a pioneer missionary in the territory of Papua. He was the first SDA missionary to die in service on the island of New Guinea.

Little was known about Timothy or Timotheus Tay (surname pinyin Zheng, name in Chinese 鄭提摩太, and Hokkianese Romanization Teh Hong Siang). But he had made significant contributions to the early days of the Adventist message in China, Singapore, and Malaysia.

The Taylor String Quartet, comprising children of Seventh-day Adventist music teachers Morris and Elaine Myers Taylor, achieved international acclaim during the 1970s and later became the resident string quartet at La Sierra University.

Charles Richard Taylor was a pastor, evangelist, missionary, educator and church administrator at the division and General Conference levels.

​Daniel T. Taylor, Advent Christian preacher, historian, and hymn writer, published what has been called “the first Adventist census” in 1860.

​George Benjamin Taylor was a pastor, educator, administrator, and missionary to Brazil.

​William and Mary Taylor were pioneering missionaries on the island of Ambrym, New Hebrides. Their service was interrupted by a serious volcanic eruption on the island in 1929.

​Te Karere o te Pono (“Messenger of Truth”) was a magazine printed for the Maori people of New Zealand in their own language.