Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
Women of Faith - WomenBookmark - The Reformed Sage - reformed - reformed gifts - christian gifts - christian hoodie - christian apparel - christian decor - christian art -
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Women of Faith

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We wanted to highlight the many important women of the faith God has used down through the ages. From Queen and Princesses, to poets and wives, many of the women who impacted and built Christ Kingdom, we will never know about. However, we offer a few of them here.

Women of Faith:

Anna Bullinger: Wife of the famous reformer Heinrich Bullinger Swedish reformer, married to Heinrich Bullinger, who was a host to refugees during the 16th-century Reformation. Born Anna Adlischweiler around 1504 in Sweden; died in 1564; married Heinrich Bullinger (a church reformer), in 1529; children: eleven. To learn moe, here is our source: Link

Anna Zwigli: Katharina Luther looms large in any discussion about Protestant women during the Reformation. She earned her acclaim through her work—and her high-profile, high-maintenance husband. But there were other women who also labored for the newly revived church. They, too, have much to teach us. The first woman to become a Reformer’s wife was Anna Reinhard (c. 1484–1538). Like Calvin’s wife, Idelette, Anna was a young widow when her future husband arrived in town as the new priest. To learn more, here is our source Link

Idelette Calvin: Idelette Stordeur de Bure Calvin (born 1500, died 1549) was the only wife of the French reformer John Calvin (Jean Cauvin). To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link

Jeanne d'Albret: Jeanne was the acknowledged spiritual and political leader of the French Huguenot movement, and a key figure in the French Wars of Religion. After her public conversion to Calvinism in 1560, she joined the Huguenot side. To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link

Katrina Luther: Katharina von Bora (German: 29 January 1499 – 20 December 1552), after her wedding Katharina Luther, also referred to as "die Lutherin" ("the Lutheress"), was the wife of Martin Luther, German reformer and a seminal figure of the Protestant Reformation. Beyond what is found in the writings of Luther and some of his contemporaries, little is known about her. Despite this, Katharina is often considered one of the most important participants in the Reformation because of her role in helping to define Protestant family life and setting the tone for clergy marriages. To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link 

Katharina Schutz Zell: Katharina Schütz Zell (1497/8 - September 5, 1562) was a Protestant reformer and writer during the Protestant Reformation. She was one of the first Protestant women to marry a clergyman. She was an outstanding lay reformer in the early Protestant Reformation who wrote, preached, and spoke to teach her faith, welcomed refugees and everyone in need, and provided a remarkable model of women's leadership in the Christian Church. To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link 

Katherine Willoughby: An outspoken supporter of the English Reformation, she fled abroad to Wesel and later the Grand Duchy of Lithuania during the reign of Queen Mary I, to avoid persecution. To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link 

Lady Jane Grey: "The traitor-heroine of the Reformation", as historian Albert Pollard called her, was only 16 or 17 years old at the time of her execution. Lady Jane Grey (c. 1537[3] – 12 February 1554), also known as Lady Jane Dudley (after her marriage) and as "the Nine Days' Queen", was an English noblewoman and de facto Queen of England and Ireland from 10 July until 19 July 1553. To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link

Margarethe Blaurer: She stands as an example of service in singleness.1 In 1415, Jan Hus had been burned at the stake in Konstanz, prophesying that the Reformation would rise from his ashes. Over a century later, the city threw off Roman Catholicism. More than twenty ministers preached the gospel; Roman Catholic priests and bishops fled the city. In this Reformed place, the Blaurer family became very prominent. Ambrose had been a monk, but he left the monastery disgusted with the religious community’s sins. His brother Thomas became burgomaster and Margarethe became the Swiss Reformation’s helpmeet. “Christ is the master” To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link

Marguerite de Navarre: Marguerite served as a mediator between Roman Catholics and Protestants (including John Calvin). Although Marguerite espoused reform within the Catholic Church, she was not a Calvinist. She did, however, do her best to protect the reformers and dissuaded Francis I from intolerant measures as long as she could. After her death, eight religious wars occurred in France, marked notably by the notorious St. Bartholomew's Day Massacre of 1572. To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link

Olympia Morata: She was summoned to the palace as companion and instructor of the younger but equally gifted Anna d'Este, daughter of Renata, duchess of Ferrara. Many people with literary fame or Protestant leanings, like John Calvin, Vittoria Colonna and Clément Marot visited the court of the duchess. In her teens Olympia lectured on Cicero and Calvin's works. In 1546 she left court to take care of her ailing father and, after his death, she took care of the education of her brothers and sisters. Olympia's father died a convert to Protestantism, and Olympia embraced the doctrines of Luther and Calvin. To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link

Renee of France: On 31 October 1534, her father-in-law died and Ercole succeeded to the throne. Hardly had he rendered his oath of allegiance to Pope Paul III when he turned against the French at his own court, many of whom had been brought by Renee. Both their number and influence displeased him; and, besides, he found them too expensive; so he by direct or indirect means secured their dismissal, including the poet Clément Marot. And while the Curia was urging the duke to put away the French that were suspected of heresy, there came to Ferrara no less a heretic than John Calvin, whose journey to Italy must have fallen in March and April 1536. Calvin passed several weeks at the court of Renée in the summer of 1536.[6] As a result of Renée's tutelage, Calvin's opus magnum circulated at the court; the Institutes of the Christian Religion, in two Latin editions (1536, 1539). To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link

Sarah Edwards: Sarah met Jonathan Edwards, when she was 13 years of age and he was a divinity student at Yale College. She was well-educated, a good conversationalist, and a beautiful young lady. Edwards appreciated Pierpont's intelligence and valued her opinion during their discussions of religion. He was particularly interested in her personal relationship with God and the openness with which she expressed spiritual delight. "They say there is a young lady in [New Haven] who is beloved of that almighty Being, who made and rules the world, and that there are certain seasons in which this great Being, in some way or other invisible, comes to her and fills her mind with exceeding sweet delight, and that she hardly cares for anything, except to meditate on him - that she expects after a while to be received up where he is, to be raised out of the world and caught up into heaven; being assured that he loves her too well to let her remain at a distance from him always." — Jonathan Edwards To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link

Susannah Spurgeon: Susannah became a true partner in her husband’s ministry. Spurgeon would call his ‘wifey’ to come and help him on Saturday afternoons. Together they would read commentaries and discuss the Scripture for the next day’s sermon. If he was discouraged, she would read to him. She counselled women and girls in the church and assisted female candidates at baptismal services. To lean more, here is our source: Link and also here Link

5.6" x1.5”