The Woman Question

By (author)Kenneth E. Hagin

Discover the divine perspective on the place of the wife in the home, church, and marital relationship with our powerful new book. If you have ever wondered about the role of women in these important areas, you need look no further than this guide, which is filled with insightful wisdom and spiritual understanding.

Written from a place of divine inspiration, this book will empower women to become the powerful vessels that God intended them to be. With answers to important questions like whether the man is the head of the woman and what is appropriate dress and adornment for Christian women, you will gain a deep understanding of the divine plan for wives and women in general.

So, whether you are a wife, a woman seeking to understand your role in the church, or someone who simply wants to gain a deeper understanding of the divine perspective on women, this book is for you. Don’t miss out on this opportunity to gain invaluable insights and unlock your true potential as a woman of God. Get your copy today and begin your journey towards spiritual enlightenment!

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What is the place of the wife in the home? In the church? In the marital relationship? Answers to your questions.

Equipped with divine convictions and spiritual understanding, any woman can become the powerful vessel that God intended her to be! This book will answer questions such as: • Is the man the head of the woman? •Do women have to have their heads covered in church? •What is appropriate dress and adornment for Christian women?

1 An Introduction
2 Is the Man the Head of the Woman?
3 Must Wives Always Obey Their Husbands?
4 Must Women Keep Silence in the Churches?
5 Must Women Have Their Heads Covered in Church?
6 Proper Dress and Adornment for Christian Women
7 In Conclusion

1 CORINTHIANS 14:34-36
34 Let your women keep silence in the churches:
for it is not permitted unto them to speak; but they
are commanded to be under obedience, as also
saith the law.
35 And if they will learn any thing, let them ask
their husbands at home: for it is a shame for
women to speak in the church.
36 What? came the word of God out from you? or
came it unto you only?
1 TIMOTHY 2:11-12
11 Let the woman learn in silence with all
12 But I suffer not a woman to teach, nor to usurp
authority over the man, but to be in silence.
These words from the Epistles of Paul have been a source
of perplexity to lovers of the Word of God—in particular to that
great and growing company of women who feel a fire burning in
their souls which they cannot smother, and who know the hand
of God has been laid upon them for service.
In whole Christian denominations, women have been
forbidden to teach, preach, or even to testify or offer audible
prayer in church, based on these Scriptures. Many conservative
denominations allow the women to take only a very small part.
Now some people would simply brush aside these words
from the Epistles of Paul by saying that Paul was merely
expressing his own fallible opinion. But I believe, because Paul
states when he expresses his own opinion, that Paul is writing
under inspiration of the Spirit of God. In fact, he went on to say
in 1 Corinthians 14, “If any man think himself to be a prophet,
or spiritual, let him acknowledge that the things that I write
unto you are the commandments of the Lord. But if any man be
ignorant, let him be ignorant” (verses 37, 38).
The passage commanding women to keep silence in the
churches is in chapter 14 of 1 Corinthians—the great Pentecostal
chapter. And who ever saw a Pentecostal church where the
women kept silence and were not permitted to speak? I haven’t.
In no other churches I know of are women more free to speak,
teach, preach, pray, shout, and hold responsible positions than in
Pentecostal or Full Gospel assemblies. Yet no louder claim is
made to follow the Word of God wholly and solely than the
claim of Full Gospel and Pentecostal churches. In fact, that’s
what is meant by Full Gospel—following the full truth. And in
Full Gospel and Pentecostal Bible schools and seminaries,
women and girls are found studying the Word of God in
preparation for distinctively Christian service as missionaries,
evangelists, and preachers.
However, when you just skim over the surface of these
Scriptures without going into detail to study them, it would seem
that our custom in Full Gospel-dom is at variance with the
teachings of Paul. Therefore, it is incumbered upon us either to
admit we ignore and violate the Word of God in this particular
instance or, we must interpret it in harmony with the practices
we permit in our midst.
Was Paul a Woman-Hater?
I have heard some preachers and others in the church world
advance the theory that Paul didn’t like women, never married,
and was in fact a woman-hater. They propose this as the reason
he put restrictions on women. Well, Paul was not a womanhater.
Nor does he advise celibacy as some think he does. He did
advise it under the circumstances which existed in that day.
Reading 1 Corinthians 7:25-40 you will find Paul advised
celibacy because of what he calls the “present distress” (verse
26), i.e. the persecutions and afflictions to which Christians in
his time were exposed, and also for the sake of one’s being free
to devote himself wholeheartedly to the service of the Lord.
Paul was not against matrimony. You know that from the
passage you just read. In Hebrews 13:4 he says, “Marriage is
honourable in all… . ”
When he gave the qualifications for a bishop, or pastor (1
Timothy 3:1-7, Titus 1:5-10), he said he should be the husband
of one wife, rule in his household well, having his children well
disciplined. Now if Paul had hated women, or had felt all
ministers should be celibates, he would have advised Timothy
and Titus to find unmarried men for this most responsible
position. But he didn’t.
Paul spoke in terms which showed his high regard for
womanhood and for the work of women.
ROMANS 16:1-2
1 I commend unto you Phebe our sister, which is a
servant of the church which is at Cenchrea:
2 That ye receive her in the Lord, as becometh
saints, and that ye assist her in whatsoever business
she hath need of you: for she hath been a succourer
of many, and of myself also.
The Greek word diakonos, translated here as servant, is
translated elsewhere in the King James Version of the New
Testament as deacon. Some of the newer translations of verse
one read, “I commend unto you Phebe . . . a deaconess… . ”
And I want you to notice that Paul said to the church at
Rome, and he wrote to the men as well as the women, ” . . .
assist her… . ” Assist this woman, in other words. Don’t just
push her aside and take over, but assist her in whatever business
she has need of you…

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