Peter J. Leithart’s approach has much to commend it, albeit with some significant caveats.
John Keble sees in St. Matthew an image of the businessman: only concerned with money, day and night.
Ninian, a Briton of the 4th or 5th century who studied in Rome, is a prime example of missionary fervor, Catholic identity, and internationalism among the early British and English churches.
If we look on Anglican divisions and blame only other parties, seeing no good in them and no fault in us, we have not yet come to the fullness of Christian love, repentance, and unity in truth.
Many students long for a piety that does not ride the waves of faddism.
I entirely agree with Thatcher that Anglicans need to do their homework on sex and gender, instead of incoherently flailing about, rewriting canons and changing the sacraments on the fly. But I was quite puzzled by his article.
At Covenant, we get a lot of questions about what we’re reading. Here's a long list for your late summer reading.
Such is the age in which we live: We are expected to take strong, vocal positions on just about everything: from Hamilton and Pokémon Go to serious ethical and political matters.