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|This page last updated 9 March 2008||
Anglicans Online last updated 20 August 2000
Book of Common Prayer
Essential Care: An Ethics of Human Nature, by Leonardo Boff, reviewed by Penny Seabrook.
The Architecture of Ralph Adams Cram and His Office, by Ethan Anthony, and Bertram Goodhue: His Life and Residential Architecture, by Romy Wyllie, reviewed by Anthony Hyland.
Wymondham Abbey: A History of the Monastery and Parish Church, edited by Paul Cattermole, reviewed by Julian Litten.
Mailing Lists, Web Forums, and Selected
Not in the Communion
Church Times weblog: One of the oldest continuously-operating Anglican print publications now has a weblog.
Class Teaches Virtues to Children of Many Faiths: American National Public Media featured this interesting story this week.
Egeria the Fourth Century Nun and the Litany: Geoffrey Rowell writes in the Times (London) on a journey to Jerusalem in 381.
Book of Common Prayer
Encounters: Authentic Experiences of God, by John Woolmer, reviewed by Jenny Francis.
Christian Wisdom: Desiring God and Learning in Love, by David F. Ford, reviewed by Nicholas Sagovsky.
Growing Souls: Experiments in Contemplative Youth Ministry, by Mark Yaconelli, reviewed by Pete Ward.
It's No Sin to be Sixty: A Positive Look at the Third Age, by Neville Smith, reviewed by Una Kroll.
Letters to Anglicans Online
Principled or Petulant?: Libby Purves writes in the Times (London) on the refusal of some Oxford students to say grace. 'Nobody forced them to apply to a 453-year-old institution (there are other Oxford colleges) nor to accept the scholarship when it was offered. It would be brave and principled to refuse the honour and the money on grounds of atheism.'
Thou shalt not offend anyone: Giles Fraser writes in the Guardian (London) on the a BBC Easter programme. 'Without the impression that Jesus was threatening revolution, it's tough to see why the story proceeds to the cross. The kingdom of God is not just an inner glow of general benevolence. Jesus believed it to be nothing less than God's reign on earth. Which is why the story "nice guy enters Jerusalem and causes chaos" makes precious little narrative or historical sense.'
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