Two Canadian Anglicans will join the roster of Anglican Communion representatives to two international-level ecumenical dialogues that are being revived after a long hiatus.
A number of years ago I watched a television tribute to Bob Hope. Many different people who had played a significant role in his life took the microphone and sang back to Bob a verse of his signature tune, “Thanks for the Memories.”
In what is sometimes thought of as a dying church, Amanda Longmoore of Plaster Rock, N.B., was not exactly surprised but at least impressed to find that her conversations with about 35 other young Anglican clergy from across Canada has left her with quite a different impression.
Coventry, England, was an inspiring setting for the 24 bishops from
Africa and North America, who met there from May 22 to 25 for the fifth
Consultation of Anglican Bishops in Dialogue to talk about
reconciliation within the Anglican Communion and in the world.
Archdeacon Paul Feheley has been named the new national director of the Anglican Fellowship of Prayer Canada (AFP-C).
The other day, as I sat in the barber’s chair, I couldn’t help thinking how wonderfully strange it was. There I was, sitting in this shop surrounded by machismo and boasting, listening to testosterone-fuelled music, and all the while engaged in a deep conversation with my barber about Jesus.
You won’t find much in the way of backpacking stories in Backpacking through the Anglican Communion: A Search for Unity. ... But what you will find in the book are the impressions, insights,
learnings and questions of Jesse Zink, a young Anglican
Percy Coffin, bishop of the diocese of Western Newfoundland, will
begin his new duties as metropolitan of the ecclesiastical province of
Canada later this month after the current metropolitan Archbishop Claude
Miller retires. Archbishop-elect Coffin will be installed in the office
on Sept. 18.
Toronto’s Wycliffe College, which has a long history of interaction with
the people of the North, is launching a series of online theology
courses designed specifically for use in northern aboriginal
"My dad has become a great rector’s wife,” I remember saying in a
sociology of religion class 20 years ago at the University of Toronto. I
said it to get a laugh, but also because it was true. We were talking
about the role of clergy in different world religions, and the
discussion had turned to the unwritten assumptions of what a clergy
person brings to a community.