The spring issue of Epiphanies, the digital magazine published by the Anglican Journal, is now online after a delay due to coverage of the...
Over the last few months, as the publication of this issue has been delayed due to COVID-19, the editorial staff and I found ourselves wondering: Will people be interested in an Epiphanies focused entirely on the subject of differences?
I’m one of the lucky ones. Most queer Christians’ stories are stories of rejection, stories of trauma, stories of being told they’re not welcome in the churches they call home. But that was never my story. I’m one of the lucky ones.
The title of this reflection is the latter part of Galatians 3:28. This line summarises the essence of the Christian faith and relates to the prayer of Jesus recorded in John 17:21.
Much of Mary Jo Leddy’s work has involved the building of bridges.
Moving far beyond its English roots, Anglicanism has become a global community with diverse cultural expressions—and a shared doctrinal core at its heart.
Accessibility in the church is about more than physical accommodation. For these Anglicans, acceptance comes from the very core of a church’s theology.
As Christians on Good Friday considered the incarceration and execution of Jesus Christ, the Anglican Journal offered this in-depth discussion of the reality prisoners face during the COVID-19 pandemic—from the universal spectre of death to the consumption of toilet water as resources dwindle—and how you can help.
If you didn’t know the Anglican Church of Canada had a racial justice charter, you’re probably no different from many other members of the...
The standoff involving Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs, elected band councils, Coastal GasLink, provincial and federal governments, and supporters and opponents across Canada is an “extraordinarily...
Statements of support by Anglican leaders for the Wet’suwet’en hereditary chiefs sparked debate on social media about the role of the Anglican Church of Canada in responding to such disputes. What can history and theology teach us about the role of Christians in situations of conflict or injustice?
Our descent into the reality of living in a pandemic has brought to my mind an early 1980s audio recording of a lecture by lay theologian William Stringfellow.
At the 2008 Lambeth Conference, Rabbi Jonathan Sacks, then chief rabbi in England, was a guest speaker at one of the plenary sessions.
In 1531, three years before the Church of England was born, the seeds of an Indigenous church were planted.
As conversations about the church’s strategic planning begin, let us consider how we respond to the movement of the Holy Spirit “If you wish to...