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  1. The Thirty-Nine Articles are the official statement of faith of the Anglican Church. (Web site)
  2. The Thirty-Nine Articles are not binding and are Calvinist in nature. (Web site)
  3. The Thirty-Nine Articles are the defining statements of Anglican doctrine.
  4. The Thirty-Nine Articles were important at the Reformation, but are less so today. (Web site)

Lambeth Articles

  1. They incorporate the substance of the Thirty-nine Articles and the Lambeth Articles, but are more systematic and complete.


  1. But I firmly maintain that the comprehensiveness of the Church has limits, and that those limits are the Thirty-Nine Articles and the Prayer-book.

Anglican Communion

  1. Consensus on anything is rare in the Anglican Communion, and the Thirty-Nine Articles are no different.

First Task

  1. The first task given to the Assembly was revision of the Thirty-Nine Articles. (Web site)

Canon Law

  1. However, synodical legislators made changes to canon law to accommodate those who feel unable to adhere strictly to the Thirty-Nine Articles. (Web site)

John Wesley

  1. Earlier, John Wesley, founder of the Methodists adapted the Thirty-Nine Articles for use by American Methodists in the 18th century. (Web site)


  1. This royal role is acknowledged in the Preface to the Thirty-Nine Articles of 1562.


  1. The Thirty-Nine Articles initially played a significant role in Anglican doctrine and practice. (Web site)


  1. The Thirty-Nine Articles of Religion are a confession of faith and express a thoroughly Protestant and Reformed perspective.

Catholic Doctrine

  1. While the Thirty-Nine Articles may be said to draw some boundaries between Anglican and Catholic doctrine, they are open to creative interpretation. (Web site)

Methodist Churches

  1. The Thirty-nine Articles, abbreviated to 25, are also the chief doctrinal standard in the Methodist churches, but their authority is uncertain. (Web site)


  1. John Wesley abridged for the American Methodists the Thirty-Nine Articles of Anglicanism, removing the Calvinistic parts among others.
  2. The Thirty-nine Articles of Religion, along with the historic Creeds, are the doctrinal standard for Anglicanism. (Web site)


  1. The Thirty-Nine Articles of Religion are a Reformed confession of faith and binding upon all Anglicans.


  1. The Test Act of 1673 made adherence to the Thirty-Nine Articles a requirement for holding civil office in England (an act which has since been repealed). (Web site)
  2. The Test Act of 1673 made adherence to the Thirty-Nine Articles a requirement for holding civil office in England.
  3. Weil said the Episcopal Church has never treated the Thirty-Nine articles with the same authority they had in England.

Prayer Book

  1. History and impact of the Articles The Prayer book of 1662 included the Thirty-Nine Articles. (Web site)
  2. The Act of Uniformity of 1662 demanded that the clergy accept every one of the Thirty-Nine Articles and every aspect of the new prayer book. (Web site)


  1. Thirty-Nine Articles (1571) drafted as a doctrinal statement by a convocation of the Church of England. (Web site)
  2. In the Church of England 's Thirty-Nine Articles, the practice of invoking saints is derided, but the Oxford Movement led to a revival of the practice.
  3. The church is capable of error and any local church is capable of error, as the Thirty-Nine Articles remind us forcibly.


  1. The reading of the Homilies as part of the church service was supported by Article XXXV of the Thirty-Nine Articles.

Common Prayer

  1. It is recognized that the Thirty-nine Articles of Religion, the Book of Common Prayer, and the Ordinal establish the limits of Anglican faith and practice.
  2. It was compellingly articulated in the development of the 1559 Book of Common Prayer, the Thirty-Nine Articles, the Ordinal, and the two Books of Homilies. (Web site)

Thirty-Nine Articles

  1. Their doctrine was summarised in the Thirty-Nine Articles of Religion which were adopted by the Parliament of England and the Church of England in 1571. (Web site)
  2. In particular, such doctrine is to be found in the Thirty-nine Articles of Religion, the Book of Common Prayer and the Ordinal.
  3. General standards of doctrine are found in the Thirty-nine Articles, the Book of Common Prayer, the Catechism, and two 16th-century books of homilies. (Web site)


  1. Common Prayer
  2. Homilies
  3. Thought > Belief > God > Church Service
  4. Prayer Book
  5. Convocation
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  Originally created: April 20, 2008.
  Links checked: July 22, 2013.
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