And women of faith have never restricted themselves to the purely religious sphere.
What does WOF stand for?
WOF stands for Women of Faith
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of WOF
We have 34 other meanings of WOF in our Acronym Attic
- Wheel of Fortune
- Wheels of Fire
- which of following
- Who's on First?
- Whole Oat Flour (grain milling)
- Width of Fabric (sewing and quilting)
- Wings of Fire (series)
- Without Fail
- Without Family (Department of State Living Allowance criteria)
- Without Fan (microprocessors)
- Women on Fire (est. 2003)
- Won on Forfeit (sports)
- Word of Faith (religious denomination)
- Words of Farewell (band)
- Work of Fracture
- Workin' on Fire (band)
- Working on Fire International (fire management company; various locations)
- Working Opportunity Fund (BC, Canada)
- Workplace of the Future (various companies)
- World of Feet
Samples in periodicals archive:
Circle of Catholic Women" is a choice pick for women of faith.
9780826418678 God's troublemakers; how women of faith are changing the world.
MEDIA consultant Dr Jim McDonnell and broadcaster Sandra Herbert, a member of the Muslim Christian Forum, are organising a one-day course in Coventry aimed at women of faith.
Here was an example of how religion is not simply about services and sermons, but about men and women of faith mixing with people from all backgrounds so they can better understand how the world works.
Karam, an Egyptian Muslim who directs women's programs for an interfaith organization, notes an important reality that she has seen: "Not only are women of faith the bulwark of faith-based services--forming, in some instances, over 90 percent of basic service providers in religious communities--but, whether Traditional African, Chinese, Buddhist, Hindu, Jewish, Christian, Muslim or Baha'i, these women of faith see a huge difference between the spirit of their faith and the practices done in the name of their religion.
They were women of faith who were thoroughly convinced that God would give them the victory in Birmingham.