All offices, the library, and gymnasium will open at 10:30 this morning, Thursday, March 22.
The inaugural edition of WIM: The Newsletter for Women In Ministry, a quarterly e-publication of the Women in Ministry Initiative, launched in October, 2017. The newsletter is sent to all women graduates of Princeton Theological Seminary in an effort to build a community that spans a vast geographical landscape. View as a pdf or use the button below to read on ISSUU, a digital flip reader.
In WIM: The Newsletter for Women In Ministry, we are searching for work that is smart, honest, poignant, relevant, as well as fun and at times whimsical. We seek work that our sisters in ministry would delight in finding in their e-mail boxes at the end of a long day; something to which they could relate, something that would open their eyes to a new ministry context, something that might challenge thought as well as something that would nourish and nurture body, mind and spirit. We are looking for work that will connect the women graduates of Princeton Theological Seminary. Although it is not required that authors of articles be graduates of Princeton, we hope that many graduates will want to submit to the newsletter. The newsletter will be sent to all women graduates of Princeton Theological Seminary. We are also looking for submissions of art, photography, poetry and other creative venues.
Allow time for response to your submission. If an article is not used in an upcoming newsletter, it might be held for a future edition, or posted on the WIM website. You will be informed, and your permission secured in either of these cases.
Our goal is to produce an e-publication of this newsletter on a quarterly basis. The theme of the next newsletter will be “Off-Balance.” It seems like we are always trying to put our lives into balance. But God seems to work in the chaos, very often when we can’t seem to strike that perfect balance. If you would like to contribute an article to this newsletter, the deadline for submissions is December 15, 2017.
“One of the biggest lessons I learned was how to be charitable to views other than my own. Christian charity was shown to me, not just in the readings for class, but from the professors, and the Seminary community.”