Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 381 items for :

  • All: jeremy m. wallace x
Clear All
Restricted access

Measuring Change

Transformational Outcomes in Christian Education

Series:

Jeremy M. Wallace

Measuring Change provides voluminous data substantiating the claim that students can and do experience personal formation in the context of Christian higher education. This volume is a one-of-a-kind, mixed-methods analysis of Canby Bible College (CBC) alumnae. By means of a three-part research instrumentation, CBC graduates assess and articulate the transformational journey they gained as a Bible Collegian. Ultimately, Measuring Change contends that Christian education should be more about personal transformation than information acquisition, thus making a robust case for the wide-scale implementation of “transformational outcomes” in Christian higher education.

Restricted access

Series:

Title Jeremy M. Wallace Measuring Change Transformational Outcomes in Christian Education PETER LANG New York • Bern • Frankfurt • Berlin Brussels • Vienna • Oxford • Warsaw

Restricted access

Series:

Advance Praise for Measuring Change Advance Praise for Measuring Change “Jeremy M. Wallace has gifted us with a breakthrough study that boldly and courageously attempts to answer one of the most important questions facing leaders in Christian higher education: ‘Can spiritual transformation be measured?’ Inviting us to move beyond the necessary learning assessment measures that currently preoccupy higher education professionals, including accreditors, Wallace reveals convincingly that when we build our efforts upon a biblical foundation of transformation

Restricted access

Series:

About the author About the author An ordained minister in the Foursquare Church, JEREMY M. WALLACE is Dean of Canby Bible College and Assisting Pastor at New Life Foursquare Church in Canby, Oregon. He received a Bachelor of Arts in Biblical literature and a Master of Divinity from Oral Roberts University (Tulsa, Oklahoma), as well as a Doctor of Ministry in ministerial leadership from Western Seminary (Portland, Oregon). Dr. Wallace is currently engaged in postdoctoral studies at South African Theological Seminary (Johannesburg) and is an active member in the

Restricted access

Series:

Copyright Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data Names: Wallace, Jeremy, author. Title: Measuring change: transformational outcomes in Christian education / written by Jeremy M. Wallace. Description: 1 [edition]. New York: Peter Lang Publishing, 2017. Series: American university studies. Series 7, Theology and religion; Vol. 359 ISSN 0740-0446 Identifiers: LCCN 2017009351 | ISBN 978-1-4331-3814-0 (hardback: alk. paper) ISBN 978-1-4331-3815-7 (ePDF) | ISBN 978-1-4331-3816-4 (epub) ISBN 978-1-4331-3817-1 (mobi) | DOI 10

Restricted access

Series:

dissertation phase, I wanted to explore the nature of transformation many students can and do have while in Bible College. Since my ministry context was Canby Bible College, I thought it was only natural and appropriate to do a self-study of our small Bible College to explore the nature of transformation occurring within it. This study is the first and only of its kind. I hope that as you read Measuring Change you not only find it enlightening, but encouraging. Dr. Jeremy M. Wallace Canby Bible College Fall 2016

Restricted access

Series:

ideally, an even higher degree of efficiency in “equipping laborers for the harvest.” Allow me to THANK YOU in advance for your help and participation with this. Your voice and opinion matters! I truly believe the results will be of immense importance to me, CBC, and our future students. If you have any questions or concerns, please feel free to contact me. Very shortly you will be receiving the measurement tool, including instructions, a questionnaire, and a stamped return-envelope. That’s it! Thanks in advance for your participation . Blessings! Jeremy M. Wallace

Restricted access

Series:

, Jennifer Stoever, Heidi Renée Lewis, Aja Burrell Wood, Aimee Meredith Cox, Dr. Jooksi AKA Fredara Mareva Hadley, the 10th wonder of the world AKA Jessica Marie Johnson, and your favorite editor’s favorite editor Liana M. Silva for the countless text messages, bitch fests, hugs, draft reading, and carrying me over the river when I couldn’t carry myself. I’d also like to shout out Derrais Carter, Scott Heath, Matthew Davis, Kimberly Bowers, Pete Kunze, David Leonard, Charles McKinney, Brooke Hatfield, Karen Cox, Seneca Vaught, La Marr Jurelle Bruce, Matthew Morrison, and

Restricted access

Series:

15 , 76 – 80 Chafe, Wallace L. 34 Chartier, Roger 52 – 53 Chruszczewski, Adam J. 37 Chruszczewski, Piotr P. 11 , 37 , 128 – 130 , 132 , 136 Clifford, James 125 – 126 Cohen, Marcel 15 , 50 – 51 Colman, Fran 142 Coulmas, Florian 129 , 131 – 132 D Davies, Janet 117 – 118 Davies, Robert Rees 122 Davies, Sioned 11 , 118 Davies, Vivian W. 15 Derive, Jean 25 – 27 , 41 Devroey, Jean-Pierre 99 Dijk, Teun A. van 37 , 130 – 131 Diringer, David 15 , 52 Donoghue, Daniel 95 Dressler, Wolfgang 34 , 37 , 130 – 137 Driver, Godfrey Rolles 15 Duranti

Restricted access

At Your Service?

Comparative Perspectives on Employment and Labour Relations in the European Private Sector Services

National Institute for Working Life

The dynamics and implications of employment growth in private sector services have become a key issue in the debate on labour market organisation, social regulation and welfare policies in Western Europe. While expansion of private services is considered crucial to fight unemployment and social exclusion, the private services are often associated with social polarisation, untamed flexibility, and erosion of the standard employment relationship, trade unionism and collective bargaining – confronting the social and political actors with difficult dilemmas. In view of the limited knowledge about developments in services labour markets, the aim of this book is, on the basis of eleven country studies, to provide a comparative overview of main trends in the pattern of employment and labour relations in private sector services in Western Europe. The analyses emphasise the heterogeneity of the private sector services, reveal significant diversity across countries, and caution against the notion of a universal de-standardisation of service employment, underscoring the importance of institutions in shaping national trajectories of employment growth in services. Particular attention is paid to the challenges facing trade unions in meeting the diverse and changing aspirations of the workforce in private sector services.