Those are only references for women in outward ministry; not in the assembly. The commandment for women not to teach is only restricted in the assembly so that men will not take a back seat to the Word of God in the assembly.Let me save you some trouble. Here are some examples that many offer to support women serving as preachers or other leaders in the church.
Deborah was also a prophetess as well as a Judge. The appointment of any judge was nothing more than a judicial appointment not a priestly one. You see Deborah judging Israel for perhaps as long as 40 years but, what you do NOT see Deborah doing is directing worship in the temple or officiating at the altar. Deborah was not chosen to lead Israel in worship. She was chosen merely as a judicial leader and was still bound by the same prohibitions as the other Jewish women under the Law. She was not chosen to serve in ANY priestly function. As a woman, she would not have even been allowed beyond the courtyard of the women. God did not violate his own law by appointing Deborah as a judge. There is absolutely no correlation between Deborah and the divine prohibition of 1Cor 14 or 1Tim 2.
2. Anna, Luke 2:36
Anna was a prophetess whom Luke tells us worship by prayer and fasting continually in the temple. There is no indication in the text that she ever functioned in the temple in any official capacity. Do not confuse the role of a prophet with that of a Levitical priest. It was the priest who performed ALL of the functions of worship. Under the Law, there were restrictions where women could be in the temple and no women ever functioned in roles of leadership in temple under the Law. Under the Law, when the whole assembly came together for worship, it is my understanding that the women were not allowed beyond the courtyard of the women.
3. What about Phoebe in Rom. 16:1-2.
Paul mentions the ministry of Phoebe. Phoebe is said to be a διάκονον – servant, but we are not told in what specific capacity or function she served. To make the quantum leap and say that this means she was a preacher, or an elder, or a teacher is completely unwarranted. Phoebe was called a deaconess but, we are given no explicit information regarding what service she rendered beyond Paul's affirmation that, “she herself has also been a helper of many, and of myself as well.” Although, there is I think, a clue offered by Paul's use of the word προστάτις. The word is a feminine noun that properly refers to a woman who is set over as a guardian, a caregiver, or a supporter. She is one who ASSISTS others by aiding or supporting them with her resources. So, Phoebe's function then as a διάκονον – a servant was to support Paul and others with her resources. This defines her as a διάκονον. It says nothing about her functioning as either a teacher or a preacher.
In 1Timothy 2, Paul outlines the qualifications for those who are to be selected by the elders as servants by specific appointment. Now, anyone who serves in ANY capacity the needs of the Church or one within the Church is called a deacon or a deaconess and is such NOT BY specific appointment to an assigned duty. This is Phoebe. A deacon is NOT the same function as a preacher. Ecumenicalism has abused these terms in English to the extent that we use them synonymously and unjustifiably so. Scripture does not use these terms in such a way.
4. Junia in Romans 16:7
Some attempt to suggest based on this verse tat Junia was a female apostle. Romans 16:7 does not refer to Ἰουνίαν as either an apostle nor a preacher. It refers to her simply as some kindsman of Paul and a fellow-prisoner who was known by the apostles.
There are many women who are mentioned as "ministers," but this does not mean they occupied any type of leadership role. Many have adopted a singular definition for the word minister in the church and this is not how it is represented in scripture. They ministered to the needs of many in the Church in a variety of ways. This does not mean they served in the role of a preacher or an elder. Nowhere can we find in scripture were any woman occupied a role of leadership in the Church. What we can find is that they are forbidden to occupy such roles.
5. Priscilla and Aquila,
Acts 18:26, “But when Priscilla and Aquila heard him, they took him aside and explained to him the way of God more accurately.”
Romans 16:3-5, “Greet Prisca and Aquila, my fellow workers in Christ Jesus, who for my life risked their own necks, to whom not only do I give thanks, but also all the churches of the Gentiles; also greet the church that is in their house.”
What does this tell us about Priscilla? It tells us that she and her husband together taught Apollos the word of God more perfectly and that they offered their home as a place for the Church to meet. There is nothing in scripture that prohibits a woman from teaching a man is a private setting. Here is just such an example. The prohibition is that women are forbidden to speak or teach IN THE ASSEMBLY!