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Mary Reath

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  • Open Door : The Anglican Centre In Rome 2003-2016


    Seeking to promote Christian unity in a divided world, The Anglican Centre in Rome provides a permanent Anglican Communion presence in Rome. Written to coincide with the 50th anniversary year of the centre, and offering an update to Frank Bliss’s volume ‘Anglicans in Rome’, ‘An Open Door’ tells the story of the past 10 years of the centre and looks to its future. The book includes an appendix with the significant milestones of the last ten years and a brief historical record of the centre’s 50 years. Archbishop Justin Welby and Cardinal Koch provide their own reflections in the introduction.

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  • Rome And Canterbury



    Author’s Note


    The History

    Chapter I: The Breach In The West

    Chapter II: A New Christian Landscape

    Chapter III: Rome And Canterbury Face Modernity

    Chapter IV: The Ecumenical Movement Gets Up And Running

    Chapter V: Anglicans/Episcopalians And Roman Catholics Initiate Talks And The Anglican Centre In Rome Opens

    Chaper VI: The Anglican Roman Catholic International Comission Begins Its Work


    Chapter VII: Introduction To Authority: Early Leadership, Primacy Infallibility And The Situation Today

    Chapter VIII: Church Governance Today And ARCIC’s Agreed Statements On Authority

    The Future

    Chapter IX: What’s Next?

    Chapter X: My World And Christian Unity



    Appendix I: A Common History: Christianity’s Earliest Days

    Appendix II: Agreed ARCIC Documents: Eucharist (1971), Ordination (1973), Salvations And The Church (1986)

    Appendix III: Morals: Agreed Statement On Teaching And Practice (1994)

    Appendix IV: Mary: Grace And Hope In Christ (2005)

    Appendix V: Timeline

    Appendix VI: A History Of The Gregorian Calendar

    Appendix VII: Population By Continent (400 BC To 1600 AD)

    Appendix VIII: Resources

    Additional Info
    Rome and Canterbury tells the story of the determined but little known work being done to end the nearly five hundred year old divisions between the Roman Catholic and the Anglican/Episcopal Churches. The break was never intended, has never been fully accepted and is experienced, by many, as a painful and open wound. It is a personal account that begins the story by reviewing the relevant history and theology, looks at where we are today, and concludes with some reflections on faith and belief in the US.

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