Last edited by S.P.C.K.
15.05.2021 | History

4 edition of Anglican-Methodist unity found in the catalog.

Anglican-Methodist unity

report of the Anglican-Methodist Unity Commission.

  • 1982 Want to read
  • 538 Currently reading

Published by Administrator in S.P.C.K.

    Places:
  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • S.P.C.K.


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      • Includes bibliographical references and index.

        StatementS.P.C.K.
        PublishersS.P.C.K.
        Classifications
        LC Classifications1968
        The Physical Object
        Paginationxvi, 58 p. :
        Number of Pages45
        ID Numbers
        ISBN 100281022542
        Series
        1nodata
        2
        3
        pt. 2. The scheme.

        nodata File Size: 10MB.


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Our Report challenges our churches to greater efforts in their search for this visible unity. The dissenting Methodist were protesting against the imposition of Anglican episcopacy and priesthood on them, since they felt Anglican-Methodist unity historic episcopacy is not grounded in scripture. The response from most dioceses was a resounding silence.

Taylor, John B, and Barry Rogerson. ' It means that British Methodists are a step closer to having their own bishops for the first time. The Church of England's General Synod is its ruling body and sets its laws. They now have a complex set of bureaucratic safeguards, and experienced a significant 20th-century liturgical and sacramental revival. But in important respects, they have closely followed the trajectory pioneered by Wesley, departing significantly from inherited practices and institutions for the sake of mission.

" The report's appendix contains "toolkits" with questions for debate at national and local level; and it recommends the creation of a new committee "to oversee and foster relationships".

anglican

There is vast agreement on theological and doctrinal issues, so much so that any disagreement does not seem to be insuperable. For a general overview of Anglican-Methodist unity subject, see.

Union must be "full" and "visible", the report says. I might be wrong and am willing to be proved sobut isn't it rather inevitable — perhaps even desirable, actually — that in different times, cultures and places, Christians should organise themselves in radically different ways locally on the ground?