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Anglicans Online last updated 20 August 2000
The Cambridge Mission to Delhi, by Lilian Henderson (1931). Henderson chronicles the first 70 years of the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel's medical, educational and missionary work in Delhi, known from 1877 as the Cambridge Mission to Delhi. In addition to her three chapters of history, 17 photographs of mission buildings and life are included.
England: London, 16-17 February 2006. The Youth Alpha Conference. The Youth Alpha Conference is designed for teenagers and youth leaders who want to see young people reached with the good news of Jesus Christ. If you want to find out a practical way of sharing the gospel with young people then come along and get equipped to run a Youth Alpha course.
USA: Pennsylvania, Pittsburgh, 10-12 November: North
American Anglicanism: Hope and A Future
to Anglicans Online
Arizona: Globe, St John (Arizona)
California: Laguna Beach, St Mary (Los Angeles)
District of Columbia: Trinity Church (Washington, DC)
Maine: Gardiner, Christ Church (Maine)
Maine: Kennebunk, St David (Maine)
Maine: Portland, Trinity (Maine)
Maine: Winn, St Thomas (Maine)
North Carolina: Fuquay-Varina, Trinity (North Carolina)
North Carolina: Wake Forest, St John (North Carolina)
Texas: Waco, Episcopal Student Center serves Baylor University, McLennan Community College, and Texas State Technical College.
Virginia: Bon Air, St Michael (Southern Virginia)
Virginia: Chesapeake, Church of the Messiah (Southern Virginia)
Virginia: Chesapeake, St Thomas (Southern Virginia)
Virginia: Hampton, St John (Southern Virginia) ['oldest English-speaking parish in America']
Virginia: Midlothian, St Matthias (Southern Virginia)
Virginia: Norfolk, Church of the Advent (Southern Virginia)
Virginia: Onancock, Holy Trinity (Southern Virginia)
Washington: Seattle, Apostles (Olympia)
Wisconsin: LaCrosse, Christ Church (Eau Claire)
Wisconsin: Menomonie, Grace Church (Eau Claire)
Wisconsin: Rice Lake, Grace Church (Eau Claire)
For more information see our Vacancies Centre.
Seeking a position? Scan vacancy pages on diocesan web sites with vacancies listings throughout the communion.
Church of the Annunciation, New Orleans. 'Our church and neighbourhood will have to be rebuilt. Our personal home is a total loss. A number of our parish families are still missing. We are scrambling to assist our flock presently scattered from Texas (some now re-evacuated) to New Jersey. Perhaps some of our people might find it and check in.'
For all Peoples and all Nations: Christian Churches and Human Rights, by John Nurser, is reviewed in the Church Times by John Arnold. 'it is a pleasure to read this admirable account of the part played by the Anglican and Protestant Churches in the founding...of that instrument of peace the United Nations, and in the formulation of its Universal Declaration of Human Rights.'
Opus Dei: Secrets and Power Inside the Catholic Church, by John L. Allen, is reviewed in the Tablet by Christopher Howse. ' John Allen gives a chapter each to what he calls “question marks” about Opus Dei: corporal mortification; attitudes to women, money, politics; “blind obedience”; recruiting; and the two items in his subtitle, secrecy and power in the Church.'
Science and Religion: A Reader, edited by Jeff Astley, David Brown and Ann Loades, The Science of God: An Introduction to Scientific Theology, by Alister E. McGrath, and SCM Study Guide to Science and Religion: Footprints in Space, by Jean Dorricott, are reviewed in the Church Times by Adam Ford. 'We live our lives embedded (rather like war journalists at the front line, but without any choice) in a mysterious reality. We can respond to this reality in many ways: with awe or anger, with gratitude, indifference, or poetry. But two responses stand out: religious faith and the scientific enterprise. The one is searching for meaning, the other attempting to describe and then manipulate the world. They complement each other, overlapping, but asking different sorts of questions. Both are necessary.'
Why Archbishop Akinola is Wrong: Francis Bridger and Graham Kings argue in the Church Times.
The Eucharistic Understanding of John Cosin and His Contribution to the 1662 Book of Common Prayer, by the Reverend Ivan D. Aquilina. This thesis from the author's graduate study at the University of Leeds explores the eucharistic doctrine of John Cosin (1594-1672), and his role in the revisions that led to the 1662 Book of Common Prayer. Ivan Aquilina is curate at All Saints, Margaret Street, London.
A History of the Church of England in India Since the Early Days of the East India Company, by Eyre Chatterton (1924). This book covers the history of the Church of England throughout the Indian subcontinent, including modern-day India, Bangladesh, Pakistan, Sri Lanka and Burma.
The Life and Letters of George Alfred Lefroy, Bishop of Calcutta, by H. H. Montgomery (1920). Lefroy (1854-1919) was head of the Cambridge Mission Brotherhood from 1885-1899; head of the Delhi Mission 1891-1899; Bishop of Lahore from 1899-1912; and Bishop of Calcutta and Metropolitan of India from 1913-1919. During his long service to the Church of England in India, he participated in significant debates on the relationship between imperialism and missionary work, between Islam and Christianity, and about education as well as internal church matters.
to Anglicans Online
The Book that Breathes New Life: Scriptural Authority and Biblical Theology, by Walter Brueggemann, and A New Perspective on Jesus: What the Quest for the Historical Jesus Missed, by James D. G. Dunn are reviewed by Canon Dr Anthony Harvey in the Church Times. In Walter Brueggemann's collection of published articles on the Old Testament, he argues that 'the biblical text must never become familiar and domesticated—whether by the straitjacket of the historical-critical method, or the ideology (as Brueggemann is ready to call it) implicit in canonical criticism.' Dunn 'invites us to enter the world, certainly strange to modern readers, of oral transmission as it is likely to have been practised in the time of Jesus. It will have depended on repeated performance, within a community, of a remembered tradition.'
The Cambridge Companion to Karl Rahner, edited by Declan Marmion and Mary E. Hines, is reviewed in the Church Times by Canon John Macquarrie, who says 'Rahner's theology is sufficiently difficult to justify a volume devoted to interpreting him... [however] my advice to the would-be student of Rahner is: Go to his own writings and savour fully the wealth of his ideas and language. Then, if you have problems, turn to his interpreters'.
End Chronicles, by Ed Glinert, reviewed in the Church Times by the Revd
Malcolm Johnson. 'It contains well-researched information on this [East End
of London] exciting part of the capital, which, with its poverty, music halls,
murders and mayhem, has always held a particular fascination... Bouquets
and brickbats are thrown at Christians and other philanthropists in equal measure.
The Church of England comes out fairly well'. It sounds thoroughly interesting,
even to the reader not up on the lore of the East End.
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