There is, arguably, more diversity in the C of E than in any other member of the Communion, with influences not only from both the Oxford Movement and radical liberalism from the past, but also from the New Calvinism and the Vineyard movement in more recent years.
A simple resolution cannot rewrite the text of the prayer book.
The unity of common prayer is only a projection that denies that we are, in fact, a divided church.
Does God the Trinity want you to form a rugby club? Or a parish? The C of E can't decide.
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.