By Brandt L. Montgomery Like many of my colleagues here on Covenant either have done or are in the process of doing, for the past five years, I have been studying for a doctoral degree. While most of them ei... Read More...
By John Orens The first part of this essay explored the embodied character of grace in Tractarian spirituality. Yet we must recognize that it is precisely in this embodiedness that we are called beyond individualism and into community. The very depth that b... Read More...
What many see as a clear connection between the Oxford Movement and later Anglo-Catholicism is not real.
Has Anglo-Catholicism appealed to black Episcopalians?
In the world that Augustine and Aquinas inhabited, created things and human institutions were interconnected with heavenly realities, knit together in Christ in whom “all things hold together” (Col. 1:17). We seem not to inhabit this world.
John Henry Newman wrote, "Who would not rather be found even with Whitfield and Wesley, than with ecclesiastics whose life is literary ease at the best, whose highest flights attain but to Downing Street or the levee?"
For the Oxford Movement, the interpretation of the Bible is inextricably bound up with the doctrine of the Incarnation and the sacraments, so that to neglect a sacramental or allegorical interpretation is in some way to fail to appreciate, or even to deny, these doctrines.