I’m presently at the meeting of CoGS (the Council of General Synod, the body that meets face-to-face twice per year between General Synod years). Continue reading
This space for the next few weeks will be a different type of Advent Calendar – a countdown, to be sure. Instead of opening the door to find a little chocolate or toy, each day I’ll examine a treat/jewel of the Anglican Church. Continue reading
Does the theological discussions and distinctions so prevalent in our ministries, give voice to the availability of God’s kingdom to those considering implanting a mass of love and self-worth into their lives? How does the preaching of Christ and him crucified make its way to that situation – to a situation which at first glance would seem beyond the realms of theology and religion?
Posted in Pop Culture Piety Tagged ACC, anglican, bible, church, culture, faith, Jesus, kardashian, kim, pop, preaching
In the third and final part of our series looking at differences between the Anglican Church of Canada and The Episcopal Church in the United States, the Reverend Matthew Cadwell, rector of Emmanuel Episcopal Church in Wakefield, MA, and doctoral student in theology at Trinity College, Toronto, writes in response to the question: What from Canadian practice do you find yourself missing in TEC, and why? Continue reading
In the second part of our series, the Reverend Matthew Cadwell writes in response to the question: What do you like best about the liturgical way of being in the Anglican Church of Canada and in The Episcopal Church? Continue reading
The Reverend Matthew Cadwell, rector of Emmanuel Episcopal Church in Wakefield, MA, and doctoral student in theology at Trinity College, Toronto, writes in response to the question: What, in your impression, are the most significant differences in liturgical expression between the two provinces? Continue reading
It’s when we visit other parishes in our own dioceses, or further afield, or when we experience the worship services of communities of other Christian denominations that we see what we have in common and what’s different. Visits can give us “eyes to see,” that help us to reflect on our own practice: allowing us to better celebrate what is good and to nurture what needs care.