I’m so focused on questions about prayer that I can forget I am always in the presence of a God who delights in fellowship with us.
There is no reason for Protestants and evangelicals to be afraid of the epiclesis, the calling down of the Spirit upon the Eucharistic elements.
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.
The unity of common prayer is only a projection that denies that we are, in fact, a divided church.
Why do we presume that our common rites are just not “with it” enough for contemporary services? Why use another prayer book?
When does a desire for liturgical diversity become merely an excuse for anarchy and personal preference?
Archbishop Justin longs that Lambeth Palace be not so much a historic place of power and authority, but a place from which blessing and service reach to the ends of the earth. Thus, the Community of St Anselm.
Is boutique religion a lasting trend? Shall each congregation seek to fashion itself to cater to the delights of a significant number of local people to keep the doors open?