John P Cahill on Summer Sports and the Apo… Sister Mary Margaret on HISTORIC DAY FOR THE ORDINARIA… Jeff Hirst on OLSC 6th Birthday, with a… Simon Dennerly on OLSC 6th Birthday, with a… Jeff Hirst on OLSC 6th Birthday, with a… OLSC 6th Birthday, w… on Historic Torres Strait Ordinat… Rev22:17 on Fr Hunwicke and Anglican … Rev22:17 on Ecclesial or Fundamentalist…
- The Anglicanorum Coetibus Society claims no rights to the photographs, videos and texts by third parties which are posted or quoted on this blog. If for any reason any object is called into question, or if the particular owner has an objection to its being displayed, please contact us and it will be removed.
Monthly Archives: April 2018
Here is a link to Archbishop Augustine Di Noia’s talk Apr. 25 at the Anglican Patrimony Conference at Oxford.
Christopher Mahon, a director of the Anglicanorum coetibus Society, attended the Anglican Patrimony Conference at Oxford, and will provide a full report when he returns. He is shown here with Msgr. Robert Mercer, and our former president and Society director … Continue reading
I have been following some reaction online to a statement Pope Francis made at the Chrism Mass in Rome. The Holy Father said: We must be careful not to fall into the temptation of making idols of certain abstract truths. … Continue reading
On April 21, 2018, Queen Elizabeth II turned 92. Eleven years older than Queen Victoria at the latter’s death, Her Majesty has exceeded both Victoria’s (reigned 1837 to 1901) and George III’s (1760 to 1820) tenures on the throne, having … Continue reading
This is a marvelous article by Patricia Snow in First Things about her journey from a nominal Episcopalian upbringing, through a loss of faith and experiencing the consequences of being trapped in sin, to finding help in various charismatic ministries, … Continue reading
While I still very much desire to see the revived shrine of St. David in the Welsh Cathedral that bears his name, as well as the Queen’s stall as a canon of the Cathedral (such Royal canonries were once common … Continue reading