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Anglican       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Thought > Belief > Religion > Churches > Anglican   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
WALES
POPE
VATICAN
BOOK
PRAYER
CHRIST CHURCH
OXFORD
OFFICES
DIALOGUE
PRESBYTERIANISM
IRELAND
PRESBYTERIAN
MINISTERS
CHRISTIAN CHURCHES
DENOMINATIONS
MINISTRY
PURITANS
REFORMATION
DOCTRINE
REFORMED
VALID
VALIDITY
ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
CATHOLIC CHURCH
WORSHIP
CONGREGATIONS
FELLOWSHIP
ORIENTAL ORTHODOX
PRIMATES
VICAR
RECTOR
SCOTLAND
NATIONAL CHURCH
ORDINATIONS
EUCHARIST
SACRAMENTS
EPISCOPALIAN
EPISCOPAL CHURCH
EPISCOPAL CHURCHES
ALB
CASSOCK
ORDINATION
ANGLICANS
ANGLICAN ORDERS
EASTERN ORTHODOX CHURCHES
DEACON
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Anglican"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. To be an Anglican is to be on a journey of faith to God supported by a fellowship of co-believers who are dedicated to finding Him by prayer and service. (Web site)
  2. Continuing Anglican is a term used for a number of Christian churches which follow more traditional Anglican belief and worship.

Wales

  1. In the 1920s, the Church in Wales became independent from the Church of England and became ' disestablished' but remains in the Anglican Communion. (Web site)
  2. Until 1920 the established church was Anglican, although Wales has a strong tradition of nonconformism and Methodism.

Pope

  1. The Anglican Communion does not recognize the supremacy of the Bishop of Rome (the Pope), and is thus clearly not a particular church within that Communion.
  2. In England, King Henry VIII declared the Church of England or Anglican Church with himself as its leader when the pope refused to grant him a divorce.
  3. The Anglican Church considers itself part of the Catholic Church but does not recognise the Pope as head of the Catholic Church.

Vatican

  1. The plan, unveiled Tuesday at the Vatican, would allow Anglicans to join the Catholic Church without renouncing their Anglican traditions and beliefs. (Web site)
  2. The decision could undermine decades of talks between the Vatican and Anglican leaders over how they could possibly reunite. (Web site)

Book

  1. The adapted liturgy of the Anglican Use is contained in the Book of Divine Worship.
  2. Wybrew had been Dean of St. George Cathedral (Anglican), Jerusalem, when the book was first published. (Web site)
  3. Unique to Anglicanism is the Book of Common Prayer (BCP), the collection of services that worshippers in most Anglican churches used for centuries.

Prayer

  1. Ger. beten) is the formula of prayer or exhortation to prayer said during worship in churches of the Anglican Communion. (Web site)
  2. This evolution has added flavor to an Anglican tradition previously distinguished by its instructional component, chiefly in the practices of prayer. (Web site)
  3. Anglican prayer beads were developed in the mid-1980s by Episcopalians participating in a study group dealing with methods of prayer. (Web site)

Christ Church

  1. Terry and family were members of Christ Church, Denver and he obviously knows much about the Anglican Communion from the inside.

Oxford

  1. The son of Presbyterian parents, he became an Anglican while studying at the University of Oxford. (Web site)
  2. The Diocese of Kimberley and Kuruman is a companion link diocese within the Anglican Communion with the Diocese of Oxford.
  3. He was educated at Jesus College, Oxford, and took Anglican orders in 1772.

Offices

  1. The diaconate is one of three ordained offices in the Roman Catholic, Anglican, Eastern Orthodox, and Oriental Orthodox churches.
  2. The diaconate is one of the three ordained offices in the Eastern Orthodox, Roman Catholic and Anglican churches.
  3. The official home page of the offices of the Anglican Communion in London, England. (Web site)

Dialogue

  1. Some attempts at dialogue began in 1915, when Pope Benedict XV approved a British Legation to the Vatican, led by an Anglican with a Catholic deputy.
  2. Peter Kwong Kong-Kit, has urged dialogue, rather than division, to resolve disagreements over homosexuality within the worldwide Anglican Communion.

Presbyterianism

  1. Upwardly mobile Presbyterians, the Stewarts of Co Down being the most obvious example, also tended to abandon Presbyterianism for the Anglican embrace.

Ireland

  1. A series of Penal Laws discriminated against all Christian faiths other than the established (Anglican) Church of Ireland. (Web site)
  2. The term Anglo-Irish is sometimes used to designate Anglican (see Church of Ireland) and other Protestant Irish, many of whom were of English descent.
  3. In the Church of Ireland, Scottish Episcopal Church and Anglican Church of Canada, most parish priests are called rectors, not vicars.

Presbyterian

  1. The Church of South India was formed in 1947 by the union of Anglican, Methodist, Congregationalist, Presbyterian, and Reformed churches.
  2. It was formed from the union of Anglican, Methodist, Congregational, Presbyterian, and Reformed churches in South India. (Web site)
  3. Protestant groups include the Church of Ireland (Anglican) and the Presbyterian and Methodist denominations. (Web site)

Ministers

  1. Anglican and almost all other Protestant denominations have no restrictions on the marriage of deacons, priests, bishops, or other ministers.
  2. Wesley decided to ordain ministers, and since he was not a bishop this put him in schism with the Anglican church. (Web site)
  3. Churches of the Anglican Communion have no restrictions on the marriage of deacons, priests, bishops, or other ministers. (Web site)

Christian Churches

  1. Collars are typically worn by clergy members of other Christian Churches such as Anglican and Lutheran Churches. (Web site)
  2. Today some Christian churches (notably the Anglican Churches, Lutheran Churches) (others?) profess the doctrine of Consubstantiation. (Web site)

Denominations

  1. Many denominations ordain women - the most notable being the Methodist Church and the Anglican Church (including the Church of England).
  2. As well as the Anglican parish church, Lakenheath has churches representing the Methodist, Strict Baptist and Pentecostal (AOG) denominations.
  3. This conflict is threatening to split the Anglican Church of Canada and other denominations.

Ministry

  1. In this way, the Archbishop of Canterbury can be seen as being at the centre of the network of Anglican ministry.
  2. The Anglican ministry is both the leadership and agency of Christian service in the Anglican Communion.
  3. We have been privileged to serve in the Anglican ministry for many years and it is our intention and prayer that we may continue in the Anglican ministry.

Puritans

  1. The Puritans who came to the “New World” wanted to create a church that would reform the Anglican Church of England.
  2. Congregationalists (Puritans) The Puritans simply believed that the Anglican Church was too Catholic and needed to be purified. (Web site)

Reformation

  1. From the Reformation until 1920, the Anglican Church in Wales was part of the Church of England, and the state church in Wales was the Church of England.
  2. He believes Anglican Use may mark the beginning of the end of the Reformation. (Web site)
  3. Since the Reformation the Archbishop of York is now in the Anglican Communion. (Web site)

Doctrine

  1. The Thirty-Nine Articles initially played a significant role in Anglican doctrine and practice. (Web site)
  2. They emphasise the Book of Common Prayer as a key expression of Anglican doctrine. (Web site)
  3. It is for this reason that Anglican doctrine is often said to tread a middle path, or via media between Roman Catholic and Protestant perspectives. (Web site)

Reformed

  1. The Anglican Communion considers itself to be part of the One, Holy, Catholic, and Apostolic Church and as being both Catholic and Reformed.
  2. Amillennialism is common among some "mainline" Protestant denominations such as the Lutheran, Reformed and Anglican churches.
  3. Reformed and Anglican s have taught the abiding validity of the commandments, and call it a summation of the "moral law", binding on all people. (Web site)

Valid

  1. These ordinations are conditional because it has been judged by the Roman Catholic Church that prior ordination as an Anglican may have been valid. (Web site)
  2. In England, under the Anglican Church, marriage by consent and cohabitation was valid until the passage of Lord Hardwicke's Act in 1753.
  3. Since the 1930s, Old Catholic bishops (whom Rome recognises as valid) have acted as co-consecrators the ordination of Anglican bishops. (Web site)

Validity

  1. Although we in the United Catholic Church recognize the validity of orders and sacraments in the Anglican churches, the Vatican does not.

Roman Catholic Church

  1. He is highly respected, but he does not have the same authority over the churches of the Anglican Communion that the Pope has over the Roman Catholic Church.
  2. In the Latin Rite of the Roman Catholic Church and in Anglican churches, a diocese is an administrative territorial unit administered by a bishop.
  3. The Anglican Communion does not recognize the jurisdiction of the Pope, and is thus clearly not a branch of the Roman Catholic Church. (Web site)

Catholic Church

  1. Related churches in other countries, such as the Anglican Catholic Church in Australia and the Church of England (Continuing), were founded later. (Web site)
  2. In the early 1970s, some members of the ACC left to join dissident Anglican groups such as the Anglican Catholic Church of Canada.
  3. The Anglican Catholic Church is a worldwide body of Anglican Christians in the continuing Anglican movement which grew out of the 1977 Congress of St. Louis.

Worship

  1. Anglican worship, however, is as diverse as Anglican theology. (Web site)
  2. Many Christians of other churches will find much that is familiar in Anglican worship (though some may find elements of it strange, or even objectionable).
  3. Second, Anglican Use refers to the particular form of worship used by those churches, which can be found in the Book of Divine Worship.

Congregations

  1. Most of the sound files were recorded live at parishes and congregations in the USA.' Specific Roman Catholic, Anglican, and Lutheran sections on the site. (Web site)
  2. Other Anglican bishops, mostly from Africa and South America, extended oversight to those congregations and clergy who had departed. (Web site)
  3. We will seek to build ministry relationships with dioceses and congregations in other provinces of the Anglican Communion. (Web site)

Fellowship

  1. This action breaks fellowship within the Anglican Church of Canada and the Anglican Communion. (Web site)
  2. The Anglican Communion Network is a biblical, missionary and united movement of North American Anglicans in fellowship with the worldwide Anglican Communion.
  3. Some Anglican leaders, however, predicted the vote would break their fellowship. (Web site)

Oriental Orthodox

  1. In Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, Oriental Orthodox and Anglican cathedrals there is a special chair set aside for the exclusive use of the bishop.
  2. In Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, Oriental Orthodox and Anglican cathedral s there is a special chair set aside for the exclusive use of the bishop.
  3. Episcopal polity is the predominant pattern in Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, Oriental Orthodox and Anglican churches. (Web site)

Primates

  1. Bishop Duncan points out that recognition of a province as Anglican is a function of the primates of the communion acting as leaders of their churches. (Web site)
  2. The primates of the Anglican Communion are this kind of archbishop, since they only hold archiepiscopal rights for the duration of their presidency.
  3. Each branch of the Anglican church is presided over by one or more primates or metropolitans (archbishops or presiding bishops). (Web site)

Vicar

  1. This English tradition is nicely expressed by Giles Fraser, an Anglican vicar who doubles as a philosophy tutor at Oxford, writing in the Guardian. (Web site)
  2. Anglican In the Church of England, vicar is the ordinary title given to certain parish priest s. (Web site)
  3. Anglican churches rarely use the term "pastor", preferring the words rector and vicar.

Rector

  1. McCrary is the rector of Christ Church of Overland Park Kansas (Anglican), which recently went through a similar separation.
  2. In many other Anglican provinces, the distinction between a vicar and a rector is different.
  3. William L. Murdoch, who is rector of All Saints Church in West Newbury and who serves as dean of the Northeast convocation of the Anglican Communion Network.

Scotland

  1. It's a move that Anglican churches have made in other countries - Scotland, Ireland, New Zealand, Canada and the US, though not yet England.
  2. Nowadays, churches independent of the Anglican Church of England or the Presbyterian Church of Scotland are often called Free Churches.
  3. As a member of the Anglican Communion, it recognises the primacy of the Archbishop of Canterbury, who does not however have any jurisdiction in Scotland.

National Church

  1. The Church of Sweden is a national church, Anglican is international.
  2. The service for Holy Eucharist is found in the Book of Common Prayer for each national Church in the Anglican Communion. (Web site)
  3. Technically a National Church is a Province, but in the Anglican church the word "Province" has a meaning that is both unusual and ambiguous.

Ordinations

  1. While some Eastern churches recognize Anglican ordinations as valid,[ citation needed] the Catholic Church does not. (Web site)
  2. While some Eastern churches recognize Anglican ordinations as valid, the Roman Catholic Church does not. (Web site)
  3. The Archbishops of Canterbury & York respond to Apostolicae Curae asserting the validity of Anglican ordinations.

Eucharist

  1. In many of the provinces and national jurisdictions of the Anglican Church, the Eucharist is designated as the principal service of the Church. (Web site)
  2. Some congregations celebrate the eucharist in formal rites similar to the Roman Catholic and "high" Anglican services. (Web site)
  3. The Anglican Church holds the Eucharist as the highest form of worship, the Church's main service. (Web site)

Sacraments

  1. Their people were to receive the sacraments of baptism and the Lord's Supper at the local Anglican parish church.
  2. In the Catholic and Anglican traditions, a wedding service may be joined to celebration of the Eucharist, as may other sacraments. (Web site)
  3. Anglican Roman Catholic International Commission is a modern initiative to make progress towards mutual recognition of orders and sacraments.

Episcopalian

  1. The area around Christchurch, Canterbury, is dominated philosophically by the Anglican (Episcopalian) denomination. (Web site)
  2. Anglican (or Episcopalian) churches are now able to become particular churches within the Catholic Church. (Web site)
  3. Those protestant churches that retained parts of this liturgical approach include the Anglican (Episcopalian) and Lutheran Churches. (Web site)

Episcopal Church

  1. Anglican In the Episcopal Church in the United States of America (ECUSA), the Eucharist is designated as the principal service of the Church.
  2. However, some conservative corners of the Episcopal Church and some provinces in the Anglican Communion still do not ordain women as priests or bishops.
  3. The Episcopal Church of the U.S.A (ECUSA) is the American branch of the worldwide Anglican Communion -- a "daughter" of the Church of England. (Web site)

Episcopal Churches

  1. The comparable term in the Anglican and Episcopal churches is Lay Reader.
  2. It is also used by some pastors in the Eastern Orthodox, Anglican and Episcopal churches.

Alb

  1. A white or off-white cassock-alb has replaced the traditional cassock and alb in some Anglican and Lutheran churches since the 1970s. (Web site)
  2. Anglicanism An Anglican deacon wearing an alb and a purple stole over his left shoulder.
  3. An Anglican priest wearing a white girdle around his waist to hold his alb and stole in place.

Cassock

  1. An Anglican (or more correctly, a "Sarum") cassock is double breasted and fastens at the shoulders on the opposing side of the breast.
  2. Use in the Church of England and Anglican Communion An Anglican priest wearing a cope over cassock, surplice and stole. (Web site)
  3. An Anglican deacon wears an identical choir dress to an Anglican priest: cassock, surplice, tippet and academic hood.

Ordination

  1. Meanwhile, nowadays many Anglican and Lutheran Churches of the Scandinavian Region practice the ordination of and by women. (Web site)
  2. The churches of the Anglican Communion hold that ordination in the Historic Episcopate is a core element of the validity of clerical ordinations.
  3. However, in the case of the ordination of women in the Anglican communion, it is more common to speak of "priests" regardless of gender. (Web site)

Anglicans

  1. Many were Anglicans who supported keeping the Anglican Church of Canada as Canada's established church.
  2. This, as well as Anglican stands on certain social issues, has likewise hindered dialogue between Anglicans and evangelical Protestant denominations.
  3. Anglicans accept the ordinations of those denominations in full communion with the Anglican Communion, such as some Lutheran denominations. (Web site)

Anglican Orders

  1. I never questioned the validity or verifiability of our orders as I recognize both Old Catholic and Anglican Orders. (Web site)
  2. In recent decades several developments have complicated the possible re-examination of Anglican orders by the Roman Catholic Church.
  3. It is important to understand that Catholic teaching about the invalidity of Anglican orders is not intended to question the sincerity of Anglicans. (Web site)

Eastern Orthodox Churches

  1. It is primarily used in the Catholic, Anglican, Lutheran and Eastern Orthodox Churches and emphasizes Christ's sacrifice— his death by crucifixion.
  2. The Eastern Orthodox Churches and Oriental Orthodox churches have traditionally accepted the validity of Anglican orders.
  3. The Roman Catholic and most Eastern Orthodox Churches do not recognise the validity of Anglican ordinations and treat convert clergy as laypeople.

Deacon

  1. Many Orthodox, Old Catholic, Anglican and Protestant churches ordain women, but in many cases, only to the office of deacon or deaconess. (Web site)
  2. The title of deacon designates a cleric ranking just below a priest in the Anglican, Eastern Orthodox, and Roman Catholic churches. (Web site)
  3. Deacon The diaconate is one of three ordained offices in the Roman Catholic, Anglican, Eastern Orthodox, and Oriental Orthodox churches. (Web site)

Categories

  1. Thought > Belief > Religion > Churches
  2. Communion
  3. Reference > Titles > Clergy > Bishops
  4. Roman Catholic
  5. Reference > Titles > Clergy > Priests

Related Keywords

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  Short phrases about "Anglican"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
  Links checked: March 16, 2013.
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