A theology of death should be accompanied by a healthy dose of agnosticism, since what happens after death is up to God and not to us.
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.
In the April 26, 1942, issue of The Living Church, C.P. Morehouse's editorial urged the Allies to "a victory of righteousness, not merely a victory of arms."
The real sign of hope is that God continues to raise up faithful people, that they continue to build solid friendships within the ACoC, and that the unique bonds of affection we have with each other, our Communion, and with the Indigenous North are being strengthened despite the centrifugal forces of division.
In the the April 28, 1968, issue of The Living Church, Fr. Francis W. Read considered "experiments" with facing the people during the Eucharist.
Many students long for a piety that does not ride the waves of faddism.
You can almost smell the pages of Scripture as you turn the pages of Bernard’s sermons.
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.