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Assemblies of God
The Assemblies of God (AG), officially the World Assemblies of God Fellowship, is a group of over 140 autonomous but loosely associated national groupings

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For other uses, see Assemblies of God (disambiguation). "A/G" redirects here. For the A/G blood test ratio, see Albumin and Globulin. Assemblies of GodClassificationProtestantTheologyPentecostalGovernanceCooperative body of over 140 self-governing Assemblies of God national fellowships meeting every 3 years in General Assembly. General Assembly elects an executive council to carry out the work of the WAGF.[1]LeaderGeorge Wood (2017-2020)[2]RegionWorldwideOrigin1914 (WAGF formally established 1988)Congregations370,844[3]Members69,992,330[3]Official website

The Assemblies of God (AG), officially the World Assemblies of God Fellowship, is a group of over 140 autonomous but loosely associated national groupings of churches which together form the world's largest Pentecostal denomination.[4] With over 397,000 ministers[3] and outstations in over 256 countries and territories serving approximately 69.1 million adherents[3] worldwide, it is the fourth largest international Christian group of denominations and the largest Pentecostal denomination in the world.[5][6]

As an international fellowship, the member denominations are entirely independent and autonomous; however, they are united by shared beliefs and history. The Assemblies originated from the Azusa Street Revival of the early 20th century. This revival led to the founding of the Assemblies of God in the United States in 1914. Through foreign missionary work and establishing relationships with other Pentecostal churches, the Assemblies of God expanded into a worldwide movement. It was not until 1988, however, that the world fellowship was formed. As a Pentecostal fellowship, the Assemblies of God believes in the Pentecostal distinctive of baptism with the Holy Spirit with the evidence of speaking in tongues.

The Assemblies of God should not be confused with the Assemblies of God International Fellowship, the International Assemblies of God Fellowship, and the Independent Assemblies of God International, all of which are Pentecostal denominations.

Contents
  • 1 National fellowships
    • 1.1 Africa
    • 1.2 Asia Pacific
    • 1.3 Europe
    • 1.4 Latin American/Caribbean
    • 1.5 Middle East
    • 1.6 North America
  • 2 Beliefs
  • 3 History
    • 3.1 Origins
    • 3.2 International fellowship
  • 4 Structure
  • 5 See also
  • 6 Further reading
  • 7 References
  • 8 External links
National fellowships Main article: Assemblies of God National Fellowships

The World Assemblies of God Fellowship is structured as a loose alliance of independent national and regional Pentecostal denominations. For the particular beliefs, history and polity of individual national fellowships, refer to the links in the following list:[7]

Africa
  • Angola Assemblies of God
  • Assemblies Of God Ghana
  • Assemblies of God in Mozambique
  • General Council of the Assemblies of God Nigeria
  • Kenya Assemblies of God
  • Assemblies of God in Mauritius
  • Assemblies of God in Lesotho
  • Pentecostal Assemblies of God Uganda
Asia Pacific
  • Assemblies of God in Samoa
  • Australian Christian Churches (Assemblies of God in Australia)
  • Assemblies of God in India
  • Japan Assemblies of God
  • Assemblies of God of Korea
  • Assemblies of God of Korea Yoido General Council
  • General Council of the Korea Assemblies of God
  • Assemblies of God in New Zealand
  • Philippines General Council of the Assemblies of God
  • General Council of the Samoan Assemblies of God in New Zealand
  • Taiwan Assemblies of God
  • Assemblies of God in Vietnam
  • Gereja Sidang-Sidang Jemaat Allah Indonesia
  • Assemblies of God in Malaysia
  • Assemblies of God Papua New Guinea (AOG PNG)

Europe
  • Federation of Pentecostal Churches (Germany)

The Union of Evangelical (Pentecostal) Churches of Georgia

  • Assemblies of God in Great Britain
  • Assemblies of God Ireland
  • Assemblies of God in Italy
  • Assemblies of God in Malta
  • United Pentecostal and Evangelical Churches (Netherlands)
  • Pentecostal Church in Poland
  • Swiss Pentecostal Mission
Latin American/Caribbean
  • General Convention of the Assemblies of God of Brazil
Middle East
  • Jama'at-e Rabbani (Assemblies of God in Iran)
North America
  • Canadian Assemblies of God (formerly the Italian Pentecostal Church of Canada)
  • Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada
  • Pentecostal Assemblies of Newfoundland and Labrador
  • Assemblies of God USA
  • El Concilio Nacional de las Asambleas de Dios, A.R.

Part of a series onPentecostalism Background
  • Christianity
  • Protestantism
  • The Reformation
  • Methodist revivals
  • Restorationism
  • Holiness movement
Early history
  • Bethel Bible College
  • 1904–1905 Welsh Revival
  • Azusa Street Revival
  • Charles Fox Parham
  • William J. Seymour
Key beliefs
  • Baptism with the Holy Spirit
  • Finished Work
  • Latter rain
  • Spiritual gifts
    • Speaking in tongues
    • Prophecy
    • Divine healing
  • Visions
Key people
  • Asa A. Allen
  • Yiye Ávila
  • Joseph Ayo Babalola
  • William M. Branham
  • David Yonggi Cho
  • Jack Coe
  • Margaret Court
  • Lucy F. Farrow
  • Donald Gee
  • Benny Hinn
  • Rex Humbard
  • George Jeffreys
  • Kathryn Kuhlman
  • Gerald Archie Mangun
  • Charles Harrison Mason
  • Aimee Semple McPherson
  • Charles Fox Parham
  • David du Plessis
  • Oral Roberts
  • Pat Robertson
  • Bishop Ida Robinson
  • William J. Seymour
  • Ambrose Jessup Tomlinson
  • Smith Wigglesworth
  • Maria Woodworth-Etter
  • Category:Pentecostals
Major denominations
  • Apostolic Church
  • Assemblies of God
  • Church of God in Christ
  • Church of God (Cleveland, Tennessee)
  • International Church of the Foursquare Gospel
  • International Pentecostal Holiness Church
  • United Pentecostal Church International
Related movements
  • Charismatic Movement
  • Evangelicalism
  • Oneness Pentecostalism
  • v
  • t
  • e
Beliefs

The doctrinal position of the Assemblies of God is framed in a classical Pentecostal and an evangelical context. The AG is Trinitarian and holds the Bible as divinely inspired and the infallible authoritative rule of faith and conduct. Baptism by immersion is practiced as an ordinance instituted by Christ for those who have been saved. Baptism is understood as an outward sign of an inward change, the change from being dead to sin to being alive in Christ. As an ordinance, Communion is also practiced. The AG believe that the elements that are partaken are symbols expressing the sharing the divine nature of Jesus of Nazareth; a memorial of His suffering and death; and a prophecy of His second coming. The Assemblies of God also places a strong emphasis on the fulfillment of the Great Commission and believes that this is the calling of the church.[8]

As classical Pentecostals, the Assemblies of God believes all Christians are entitled to and should seek the baptism in the Holy Spirit. The AG teaches that this experience is distinct from and subsequent to the experience of salvation. The baptism in the Holy Spirit empowers the believer for Christian life and service. The initial evidence of the baptism in the Holy Spirit is speaking in tongues "as the Spirit gives utterance". In addition, it also believes in the present day use of other spiritual gifts and in divine healing.[8]

While the World AG Fellowship has a statement of faith which outlines the basic beliefs which unify the various branches of the movement, each national AG denomination formulates its own doctrinal statements. The Assemblies of God USA, for example, adheres to the Statement of Fundamental Truths.

History An AG church in Fiji, conveniently located to serve passengers entering the country via Nadi Airport Origins Main article: General Council of the Assemblies of God in the United States of America

The Assemblies of God has its roots in the Pentecostal Azusa Street Revival of the early 20th century. The Pentecostal aspects of the revival were not generally welcomed by established churches, and participants in the movement soon found themselves forced outside existing religious bodies. These people sought out their own places of worship and founded hundreds of distinctly Pentecostal congregations. By 1914, many ministers and laymen alike began to realize just how far-reaching the spread of the revival and of Pentecostalism had become. Concerned leaders felt the desire to protect and preserve the results of the revival by uniting through cooperative fellowship.

In April 1914, after splitting from the Church of God in Christ due to the racial tensions of that time, about 300 preachers and laymen were invited from 20 states and several foreign countries for a general council in Hot Springs, Arkansas, United States, to discuss and take action on these and other pressing needs. A remaining fellowship emerged from the meeting and was incorporated under the name General Council of the Assemblies of God in the United States of America. In time, self-governing and self-supporting general councils broke off from the original fellowship or were formed independently in several nations throughout the world, originating either from indigenous Pentecostal movements or as a direct result of the indigenous missions strategy of the General Council.[9] In 1919, Pentecostals in Canada united to form the Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada which formally affiliated with the Assemblies of God USA the next year. The Assemblies of God in Great Britain was formed in 1924 and would have an early influence on the Assemblies of God in Australia, now known as Australian Christian Churches. The Australian Assemblies of God was formed in 1937 by a merger of the Pentecostal Church of Australia and the Assemblies of God Queensland. The Queensland AG had formed in 1929; though, it was never formally affiliated with the AG in America. The Assemblies of God of South Africa was founded in 1925 and like the AG Queensland, was also not initially aligned with the US fellowship.

Prior to 1967, the Assemblies of God, along with the majority of other Pentecostal denominations, officially opposed Christian participation in war and considered itself a peace church.[10] The US Assemblies of God continues to give full doctrinal support to members who are led by religious conscience to pacifism.

International fellowship

In 1988, the various Assemblies of God national fellowships united to form the World Pentecostal Assemblies of God Fellowship at the initiative of Dr. J. Philip Hogan, then executive director of the Division of Foreign Missions of the Assemblies of God in the United States. The initial purpose was to coordinate evangelism, but soon developed into a more permanent organism of inter-relation.

Dr. Hogan was elected the first chairman of the Fellowship and served until 1992 when Rev. David Yonggi Cho was elected chairman. In 1993, the name of the Fellowship was changed to the World Assemblies of God Fellowship.[11] In 2000, Thomas E. Trask was elected to succeed Cho.[12] At the 2008 World Congress in Lisbon, Portugal, George O. Wood, General Superintendent of the Assemblies of God in the United States, was elected chairman.[13] At the 2011 World AG Congress in Chennai, India, D. Mohan, General Superintendent of the All India Assemblies of God, was elected vice chairman.

Structure Samoan Assemblies of God church in the village of Lotopa, Samoa

The World Fellowship unites Assemblies of God national councils from around the world together for cooperation. Each national council is fully self-governing and independent and involvement with the World Fellowship does not limit this independence. The work of the World Fellowship is carried out by the Executive Council. Executive Council members represent different regions of the world and serve three-year terms. Africa, Asia Pacific, Latin America/Caribbean, and North America each have four representatives while Europe has three and the Middle East and Southern Asia each have one. They are elected by the General Assembly. Each World Fellowship member is entitled to send one or more delegates to the General Assembly with one vote. The General Assembly also elects the Chairman, Vice Chairman, and Secretary of the World Fellowship.[1] The World Assemblies of God Relief Agency (WAGRA) directs its humanitarian work.[14] At the national and lower levels, the Assemblies of God are generally structured around a form of presbyterian polity, combining the independence of the local church with oversight by district and national councils.[4]

The Assemblies of God has missions programs that are designed to establish self-propagating, self-supporting, and self-governing national church bodies in every country. As of late 2006, the Assemblies of God World Missions Research Office reported constituencies in 212 countries and territories, with over 5,000 adherents added per day.[15] As of 2005, the fellowship operated 859 Bible schools, 1,131 extension programs and 39 seminaries outside the United States.[16]

See also
  • List of the largest Protestant bodies
  • List of Assemblies of God people
  • Royal Rangers
Further reading
  • Blumhofer, Edith L. "Assemblies of God." In The Encyclopedia of Christianity, edited by Erwin Fahlbusch and Geoffrey William Bromiley, 143-146. Vol. 1. Grand Rapids: Wm. B. Eerdmans, 1999. .mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}ISBN 0802824137
  • Blumhofer, Edith L. Restoring the Faith: The Assemblies of God, Pentecostalism, and American Culture. (1993). 281 pp. A major scholarly study.
  • Crowe, Terrence Robert. Pentecostal Unity: Recurring Frustration and Enduring Hopes. (1993). 282 pp.
  • Fisher, Lyndel Eugene, “The Theological Antecedents of the Assemblies of God: Baptist and Presbyterian Roots” (PhD dissertation, University of Memphis, 2011). DA3476380.
  • McGee, Gary B. 'This Gospel . . . Shall Be Preached': A History and Theology of Assemblies of God Foreign Missions since 1959. Springfield, Mo.: Gospel, 1990. 358 pp.
  • Poloma, Margaret M. The Assemblies of God at the Crossroads: Charisma and Institutional Dilemmas. (1989). 309 pp. scholarly study
  • Poloma, Margaret M., and John C. Green. The Assemblies of God: Godly Love and the Revitalization of American Pentecostalism (New York University Press; 2010) A sociological study that draws on surveys and interviews conducted in 22 diverse congregations.
References
  1. ^ a b World Assemblies of God Constitution and Bylaws
  2. ^ Executive Council Directory (2017 – 2020). Accessed May 22, 2018.
  3. ^ a b c d Assemblies of God World Missions Vital Stats, 2016 https://agwm.com/assets/agwmvitalstats.pdf
  4. ^ a b "Assemblies of God". The Oxford Dictionary of the Christian Church. Ed F. L. Cross and E. A. Livingstone. Oxford University Press Inc. Oxford Reference Online. Oxford University Press. Accessed 22 June 2011.
  5. ^ List of World Religious Bodies http://www.adherents.com/adh_rb.html
  6. ^ Barrett, David. World Christian Encyclopedia. Oxford University Press: London, 2001. Table 1-5, pages 16–18
  7. ^ For the best directory of WAGF members, see WAGF Participating Members. The Assemblies of God USA lists some "fraternal organizations" Archived 2010-10-25 at the Wayback Machine. who do not have pages on the WAGF website. Accessed October 20, 2010.
  8. ^ a b World Assemblies of God Statement of Faith
  9. ^ General Council of the Assemblies of God (USA) – Our History (2006) AG.org Archived February 17, 2010, at the Wayback Machine.
  10. ^ Jay Beaman, Pentecostal Pacifism: The Origin, Development, and Rejection of Pacific Belief Among the Pentecostals (Hillsboro, KS: Mennonite Brethren Historical Society, 1989)
  11. ^ "History of WAGF and its Leadership". David Cho Evangelistic Mission Journal: 9. September 2000.
  12. ^ "WAGF Executive Committee Meeting and 6th General Assembly". David Cho Evangelistic Mission Journal: 11. September 2008.
  13. ^ Assemblies of God USA. "General Superintendent's Office". Archived from the original on 2009-02-16. Retrieved 2009-02-26.
  14. ^ WAGF Relief and Development
  15. ^ Assemblies of God World Missions Research Office – AGWM Current Facts and Highlights (2007)
  16. ^ Assemblies of God World Missions Research Office – AGWM Current Facts and Highlights (2005)
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Assemblies of God.
  • Official Website of the Assemblies of God
  • Flower Pentecostal Heritage Center (Assemblies of God archives - one of the largest collections of materials documenting the global Pentecostal movement)
  • Official Website of the Assemblies of God, Parappanangadi
  • v
  • t
  • e
World Assemblies of God FellowshipFraternal organizations
  • Australia
  • Brazil
  • Canada
  • Colombia
  • Germany
  • Great Britain
  • India
  • Iran
  • Ireland
  • Italy
  • Japan
  • Netherlands
  • New Zealand
  • New Zealand Samoan
  • Philippines
  • Poland
  • Samoan
  • United States
  • Vietnam
Congregations
  • Megachurches affiliated with the Assemblies of God
Chairmen
  • J. Philip Hogan
  • David Yonggi Cho
  • Thomas E. Trask
  • George O. Wood
People
  • List of Assemblies of God people


God's Guest List: Welcoming Those Who Influence Our Lives
God's Guest List: Welcoming Those Who Influence Our Lives
Who is on God’s “guest list” for your life . . . and why? The answers may surprise you.Through touching true stories and inspiring insight Debbie Macomber takes readers on a journey to discover the shaping influence others have on us and the power we have to shape and influence those whose paths cross ours.Each of us have “influencers” that have affected our lives—some from a distance, some through word or deed, some through example, be it good or bad. Often we don’t even recognize the deep impact others have had and how God has used them to shape us into who we are. By pausing to recognize these influences we begin to grasp how God’s guest list had a purpose far beyond what we imagined. We begin to see the seeds of influence that grew into our personal values and character.In some people God invites into our lives, we see only what appears to be painful or negative influence. We bear the scars of disappointment, hurt, betrayal, and pain. Here Macomber redirects our attention, opening our eyes to how those experiences prompted strength, resilience, resolve, decisions, and choices about how we would change and who we would become. In other instances, God has surprised us with just the people at just the right time to support, teach, lead, or love us, but perhaps we haven't quite recognized God's timing and work through these "guests."But perhaps the greatest treasure this book holds is the power to grasp our own power to influence others, and even to anticipate what lives we have yet to touch. In the tradition of How to Win Friends and Influence People, Macomber casts a vision to seize every opportunity to be a positive and faithful influence on others. With this realization comes the willingness and anticipation to live with the door of our lives wide open to greet each new life God brings across the threshold.God's Guest List is filled with true stories and rich insight that will forever change how you see the people in your life.

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