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Book Of Common Prayer
The Book of Common Prayer
Book of Common Prayer
(BCP) is the short title of a number of related prayer books used in the Anglican
Anglican
Communion, as well as by the Continuing Anglican, Anglican realignment
Anglican realignment
and other Anglican
Anglican
Christian churches. The original book, published in 1549 in the reign of Edward VI, was a product of the English Reformation
English Reformation
following the break with Rome. Prayer books, unlike books of prayers, contain the words of structured (or liturgical) services of worship. The work of 1549 was the first prayer book to include the complete forms of service for daily and Sunday worship in English
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Celtic Christianity
Celtic Christianity
Christianity
or Insular Christianity
Christianity
refers broadly to certain features of Christianity
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Canterbury Cathedral
Canterbury
Canterbury
Cathedral
Cathedral
in Canterbury, Kent, is one of the oldest and most famous Christian structures in England. It forms part of a World Heritage Site. It is the cathedral of the Archbishop
Archbishop
of Canterbury, currently Justin Welby, leader of the Church of England
Church of England
and symbolic leader of the worldwide Anglican Communion; the archbishop, being suitably occupied with national and international matters, delegates most of his functions as diocesan bishop to the Bishop
Bishop
suffragan of Dover, currently Trevor Willmott. Its formal title is the Cathedral and Metropolitical Church of Christ at Canterbury. Founded in 597, the cathedral was completely rebuilt from 1070 to 1077
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Jesus In Christianity
In Christianity, Jesus
Jesus
is believed to be the Messiah
Messiah
(Christ) and through his crucifixion and resurrection, humans can be reconciled to God and thereby are offered salvation and the promise of eternal life.[2] These teachings emphasize that as the willing Lamb of God, Jesus
Jesus
chose to suffer on the cross at Calvary
Calvary
as a sign of his full obedience to the will of God the Father, as an "agent and servant of God".[3][4] The choice Jesus
Jesus
made thus counter-positions him as a new man of morality and obedience, in contrast to Adam's disobedience.[5] Christians believe that Jesus
Jesus
was both human and divine—the Son of God
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Christ (title)
In Christianity, Christ[Notes 1] (Greek Χριστός, Christós, meaning "the anointed one") is a title for the saviour and redeemer who would bring salvation to the Jewish people
Jewish people
and mankind. Christians believe Jesus
Jesus
is the Jewish messiah called Christ in both the Hebrew Bible
Bible
and the Christian
Christian
Old Testament. Christ, used by Christians
Christians
as both a name and a title, is synonymous with Jesus.[5][6][7] The role of the Christ in Christianity
Christianity
originated from the concept of the messiah in Judaism
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Christian Church
The Christian
Christian
Church is an ecclesiological term generally used by Protestants to refer to the whole group of people belonging to the Christianity
Christianity
throughout history. In this understanding, the "Christian Church" does not refer to a particular Christian denomination
Christian denomination
but to the body of all believers. Some Christian
Christian
traditions, however, believe that the term " Christian
Christian
Church" or "Church" applies only to a specific historic Christian
Christian
body or institution (e.g., the Catholic Church, the Orthodox Church, the Non-Chalcedonian Churches of Oriental Orthodoxy, or the Assyrian Church of the East)
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Architecture Of The Medieval Cathedrals Of England
The medieval cathedrals of England, which date from between approximately 1040 and 1540, are a group of twenty-six buildings that constitute a major aspect of the country’s artistic heritage and are among the most significant material symbols of Christianity. Though diversified in style, they are united by a common function. As cathedrals, each of these buildings serves as central church for an administrative region (or diocese) and houses the throne of a bishop ( Late Latin
Late Latin
ecclēsia cathedrālis, from the Greek, καθέδρα).[1] Each cathedral also serves as a regional centre and a focus of regional pride and affection.[2] Only sixteen of these buildings had been cathedrals at the time of the Reformation: eight that were served by secular canons, and eight that were monastic
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Bede
Bede
Bede
(/biːd/ BEED; Old English: Bǣda, Bēda; 672/3 – 26 May 735), also known as Saint Bede, Venerable
Venerable
Bede, and Bede
Bede
the Venerable (Latin: Bēda Venerābilis), was an English monk at the monastery of St. Peter and its companion monastery of St. Paul in the Kingdom of Northumbria of the Angles
Angles
(contemporarily Monkwearmouth– Jarrow
Jarrow
Abbey in Tyne and Wear, England). Born on lands likely belonging to the Monkwearmouth monastery, Bede
Bede
was sent there at the age of seven and later joined Abbot
Abbot
Ceolfrith
Ceolfrith
at the Jarrow
Jarrow
monastery, both of whom survived a plague that struck in 686, an outbreak that killed a majority of the population there
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Augustine Of Canterbury
Augustine of Canterbury
Canterbury
(born first third of the 6th century – died probably 26 May 604) was a Catholic
Catholic
Benedictine monk who became the first Archbishop of Canterbury
Archbishop of Canterbury
in the year 597. He is considered the "Apostle to the English" and a founder of the Catholic
Catholic
Church in England.[3] Augustine was the prior of a monastery in Rome
Rome
when Pope Gregory the Great chose him in 595 to lead a mission, usually known as the Gregorian mission, to Britain to Christianize King Æthelberht and his Kingdom of Kent
Kent
from Anglo-Saxon paganism. Kent
Kent
was probably chosen because Æthelberht had married a Christian princess, Bertha, daughter of Charibert I
Charibert I
the King of Paris, who was expected to exert some influence over her husband
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Paul The Apostle
Paul the Apostle
Paul the Apostle
(Latin: Paulus; Greek: Παῦλος, translit. Paulos, Coptic: ⲡⲁⲩⲗⲟⲥ; c. 5 – c. 67), commonly known as Saint
Saint
Paul and also known by his Jewish name Saul of Tarsus (Hebrew: שאול התרסי‎, translit. Sha'ul ha-Tarsi; Greek: Σαῦλος Ταρσεύς, translit. Saulos Tarseus),[4][5][6] was an apostle (though not one of the Twelve Apostles) who taught the gospel of the Christ
Christ
to the first century world.[7] Paul is generally considered one of the most important figures of the Apostolic Age[8][9] and in the mid-30s to the mid-50s AD he founded several churches in Asia Minor and Europe. He took advantage of his status as both a Jew
Jew
and a Roman citizen
Roman citizen
to minister to both Jewish and Roman audiences
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First Seven Ecumenical Councils
In the history of Christianity, the first seven ecumenical councils, include the following: the First Council of Nicaea
First Council of Nicaea
in 325, the First Council of Constantinople
Constantinople
in 381, the
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Common Prayer (band)
Common Prayer are an American, Brooklyn-based indie rock band, led by Jason Sebastian Russo.[1] They released their debut full-length album, "There Is A Mountain," in 2010 on England's Big Potato Records (founded by Neil Halstead) in the UK, and on Russo's own South Cherry Entropy imprint of Virtual Label digitally in North America. "There Is A Mountain" was recorded in a cow barn at Hill Farm in Steventon, Oxfordshire,[2] at the site of the Truck Festival, with significant musical contributions from Joe and Robin Bennett of Goldrush.[3] Other players include Alexandra Marvar,[4] as well as Justin Russo of The Silent League. The record was well received in the UK; the BBC called it "one of the year-so-far’s most recommended under-the-radar releases."[3] In October 2013, Common Prayer released their second LP "Frame The River" with the help of the O+Festival
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Churchmanship
Churchmanship
Churchmanship
(or churchpersonship; or tradition in most official contexts) is a way of talking about and labelling different tendencies, parties, or schools of thought within the Church of England and the sister churches of the Anglican Communion. The term is derived from the older noun churchman, which originally meant an ecclesiastic or clergyman but sometime before 1677 was extended to people who were strong supporters of the Church of England, and was by the 19th century used to distinguish between Anglicans and Dissenters. The word "churchmanship" itself was first used in 1680 to refer to the attitude of these supporters but later acquired its modern meaning. While many Anglicans are content to label their own churchmanship, not all Anglicans would feel happy to be described as anything but "Anglican" (Neill:398)
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Episcopal Polity
An episcopal polity is a hierarchical form of church governance ("ecclesiastical polity") in which the chief local authorities are called bishops. (The word "bishop" derives, via the British Latin
British Latin
and Vulgar Latin
Vulgar Latin
term *ebiscopus/*biscopus, from the Ancient Greek επίσκοπος epískopos meaning "overseer".) It is the structure used by many of the major Christian Churches and denominations, such as the Roman Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, Oriental Orthodox, Church of the East, Anglican and Lutheran
Lutheran
churches or denominations, and other churches founded independently from these lineages. Churches with an episcopal polity are governed by bishops, practicing their authorities in the dioceses and conferences or synods
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Central Churchmanship
Central Churchmanship
Churchmanship
describes those who adhere to the middle way in the Anglican Communion
Anglican Communion
of the Christian religion
Christian religion
and other Anglican church bodies, being neither markedly high church/ Anglo-Catholic
Anglo-Catholic
nor low church/evangelical Anglican in their liturgical preferences. The term is used much less frequently than some others. In The Claims of the Church of England, Cyril Garbett, Archbishop of York, uses the term along with Anglo-catholic, Liberal, and Evangelical as a label for schools within the Church of England, but also states:Within the Anglican Church are Anglo-Catholics, Evangelicals, Liberals and the great mass of English Churchmen who are content to describe themselves as Churchmen without any further label
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The Books Of Homilies
The Books of Homilies (1547, 1562, and 1571) are two books of thirty-three sermons developing the reformed doctrines of the Church of England in greater depth and detail than in the Thirty-Nine Articles of Religion. The title of the collection is Certain Sermons or Homilies Appointed to Be Read in Churches.Contents1 Overview 2 History and contents2.1 First Book of Homilies 2.2 Second Book of Homilies3 See also 4 External linksOverview[edit]Title page of the 1683 reprinted editionDuring the reign of Edward VI and later during the reign of Elizabeth I, Thomas Cranmer and other English reformers saw the need for local congregations to be taught Christian theology and practice. Before the English Reformation, the liturgy was conducted entirely in Latin, to which the common people listened passively except twice a year during Communion, when only the consecrated bread was administered
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