Fractio Panis_3rd century frescoe showing women celebrating the Eucharist.

I’ve been busy these past few weeks and haven’t written anything worth posting, so I thought I’d post links to some of my articles about New Testament women who were church leaders. (This list is updated when I post something new on women church leaders in the New Testament.)

The Chosen Lady 

Who was the Chosen Lady in 2 John?
Kuria “Lady” in Papyrus Letters 
The Elder and the Lady: A look at the language of 2 John

Euodia and Syntyche 

Church Leaders in Philippi

Priscilla 

Did Priscilla Teach Apollos?
At Home with Priscilla and Aquila
Were there Women Elders in New Testament Churches?

Phoebe 

Deacon of the Church in Cenchrea

Junia 

Junia in Romans 16:7

Philip’s Daughters 

Philip’s Prophesying Daughters

Lydia 

Lydia and the “Place of Prayer” in Philippi
Rahab and Lydia: Two Faith-filled Women 

Apphia 

Apphia of Colossae: Philemon’s Wife or another Phoebe?

Chloe 

Who was Chloe of Corinth?

Various NT Women, including the Romans 16 women

Paul’s Personal Greetings to Women Ministers
Women Church Leaders in the New Testament
Working Women in the New Testament
Paul and Women, in a Nutshell

Jezebel of Thyatira 

Jezebel of Thyatira: A Female False Prophet

Stephanas 

Stephanas or Stephana: Man or Woman? (This article looks at the masculinisation of Junia’s and Nympha’s names.)

Image: “Fractio Panis” (Breaking Bread), a fresco in the Greek Chapel in the Catacomb of Priscilla in Rome. The fresco depicts seven people at a table, possibly sharing the Eucharist. Dorothy Irvin suggests that all the figures are women (“The Ministry of Women in the Early Church: The Archaeological Evidence, Duke Divinity School Review 45.2. (1980) 76-86.)  The fresco dates from the 2nd or 3rd century.


Related Articles

A Collection of Articles on Paul and Women
A Collection of Articles on The Male Priesthood and Women in Ministry
The First Century Church and the Ministry of Women
Are women pastors mentioned in the New Testament?
Mary the Magdalene
Martha, Mary and Lazarus of Bethany
Jesus and the Samaritan Woman