If any bishop, priest, or deacon should be so filled with avarice as to receive more than three times the median family income in the United States as defined by the U.S. Census Bureau, let such a one be deposed.
How might one read Paul in a way that furthers the cause of visible Christian unity?
Either we consume him, recognizing him in the bread and in the gathered community, or he consumes us.
Sermon preached at the enthronement of Bishop Sumner at St. Matthew’s Cathedral, Dallas, 15 November 2015.
Much of the shape of Anglican seminary curricula, Richard Briggs contends, is shaped by the historical-critical project rather than by the particular questions raised by Anglican ministry itself.
The highest commendation I can offer is that I plan to re-read it soon to see what I missed the first time.
Derek Olsen responds to Fully Alive, Mark McCall writes on "good order," and Ephraim Radner presents questions facing the Episcopal Church.
What constitutes a valid BBQ? And do our cookbooks shape or reflect our knowledge of the real thing?