The role of prophetic ministry and personal prophecy within the Pentecostal Church in the years 1900–1948 can be traced back to the early days of what is now known as the Pentecostal movement. The Pentecostal Church has its roots in the Holiness Movement, which began in the late 19th century and is characterized by a belief in the power of the Holy Spirit to bring about a spiritual transformation in those who are baptized in the Spirit.
The role of deliverance ministry within the Pentecostal Church between 1900 and 1948 was a critical and integral part of Pentecostalism. During this period, Pentecostalism was in its infancy and was in the process of establishing itself as a viable and influential religious movement.
The role of the Holy Spirit within the Pentecostal Church in the years 1900–1948 was an essential factor in the development and growth of the movement. The Pentecostal Church was established in 1901 as a result of the Azusa Street Revival, a revival that was led by William J. Seymour.
The concept of the baptism of the Holy Spirit refers to the outpouring of the Holy Spirit, as described in the Bible. This is believed to occur when someone has repented from sin, accepted Jesus Christ as their Lord, and Savior, or even after their salvation experience. It is a powerful experience that is often expressed through speaking in tongues, singing, and/or dancing.