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identifies four hitherto common approaches to Lukan wealth ethics: the bivocational, interim, literary, and personalist.
These are defined as missionaries who have served overseas for more than four years, and include both traditional and bivocational missionaries (tentmakers).
Whether a full-time or bivocational pastor, seminary student, Bible study leader, or church member seeking to delve deeper into the Bible, MyStudyBible.
Furthermore, he draws together several common characteristics of these Baptist sects: exclusive reliance on the King James Version; Landmark convictions regarding Baptist origins; a soteriology that attempts to mediate between predestination and free will; bivocational clergy who lack theological training; an antimission spirit; simple, egalitarian worship; decentralized authority; traditional sex roles; rural origins and membership; and stable growth at home but losses through migration.
After his ordination to the gospel ministry in 1853, he often served as a bivocational Baptist pastor.
Bivocational pastors who had little or no educational training for the ministry often served the Baptist and Methodist churches the poor attended.
North American workers" here includes long-term missionaries (expected to serve more than four years) plus middle-termers (expected to serve from one to four years), but does not include bivocational associates or nonresidential missionaries--following the pattern given in the summary statistics in MH, pp.
Their bivocational occupations kept them close to the soil and to the people.