Every wedding is special, priests will tell you—but when things don’t go as planned, some are more “special” than others.
Including children and dogs in a ceremony, frequently requested these days, can lead to unintended consequences, says Canon Judy Rois, executive director of the Anglican Foundation of Canada, and a parish priest for some 30 years.
On a January evening in Toronto, a dozen or so congregants filter in from the cold into the surprising mauve, green and yellow interior of a stately old church in a leafy west-end neighbourhood.
Whenever my daily bread becomes a daily bother, I try to turn the negativity around by conjuring the “irie” of an old flame who taught me how to cook.
February 10 is Ash Wednesday, the first day of Lent.
The priest-in-charge at a North Vancouver Anglican church has been arrested and charged with a number of sexual assault offences against youth allegedly committed in the 1980s.
Though it’s hard to get an exact count, we suspect that a few hundred men and women serve as unpaid or non-stipended ministers in the Anglican Church of Canada. The majority of them are in rural and bush Canada in Indigenous communities, and most of them are Indigenous members of the communities they serve.
Henriette Thompson, the Anglican Church of Canada’s director of public witness for social and ecological justice, will be stepping down from her position March 31.
Archbishop Stewart Payne, whose memoir Cut from the Cloth of Fogo: A Life of Teaching, Travel, and Ministry was published last year, is living proof that God calls remarkable people from everywhere, no matter how small or remote the place.
Lost Innocence is just a comic book, but it took two and a half years to write.