Our Unity in Christ Series | The Living Church

Our Unity in Christ Series

Sunday, December 18, 2011 - 12:00am
By Brian Crowe At the heart of the patristic witness is the “wondrous exchange” (admirabile commercium) — the Eternal Son becomes human so that human beings can become sons and daughter of the Father.
Friday, December 16, 2011 - 12:00am
By Ephraim Radner The recently disclosed rupture in the relationship of the Rwandan House of Bishops and bishops of the Anglican Mission in the Americas, although hardly yet resolved or completely transparent, illumines at least a couple of key elements about ecclesial existence, especially among Anglicans.
Sunday, November 20, 2011 - 11:56am
By Michael Poon Accountability and interdependence express our communal life: “one body, one Spirit, one hope, one Lord, one faith, one baptism, one God and Father” (Eph. 4:4-6).
Sunday, October 23, 2011 - 1:52pm
By Titre Ande Georges We need the right balance between the “one” and the “many.”
Friday, September 23, 2011 - 1:55pm
By Victoria Matthews What would happen if the provinces of the Communion were equally dedicated to being in relationship one with another, no matter what?
Monday, September 12, 2011 - 1:59pm
By Robert W. Prichard To find the beginnings of the Anglican Communion, one has to fast forward to 1838 and the efforts of two bishops who were desirous of a closer relationship between the Church of England and the Episcopal Church.
Friday, August 26, 2011 - 2:03pm
By Nathaniel W. Pierce At its simplest level the concept of “covenant” includes three characteristics: relationship, definition, and accountability.
Friday, August 5, 2011 - 2:07pm
By John C. Bauerschmidt Gathering is not simply a practical necessity for Christians: it is our vocation.
Friday, July 22, 2011 - 2:10pm
By Michael Cover "You shall not make schism, but make peace among those who are fighting" (Didache 4.3).
Friday, July 1, 2011 - 2:13pm
By Alyson Barnett-Cowan While it is true that the Communion’s language of “Covenant” was first used in The Windsor Report of 2004, the idea of having a comprehensive, coherent, agreed-upon understanding of how the Anglican family works has been around for a long time.