Wednesday, September 29, 2004

Opinions as Articles of Faith

With all the controversy today concerning the NPP, Federal Vision, and "Shepherdism" I can't help but think of what Jeremy Taylor wrote in the middle of the Sixteenth Century. Rationalism was beginning to infiltrate the Church and supernatuarlism was in question as the human nature began to be exalted to a place of power. What I find in some of the above controversies is due to a re-birth of rationalism afresh in some areas of the Church. The way to measure some of this is found in the sentiments of Taylor and referred to by John Tulloch, in "Rational Theology and Christian Philosophy in England in the Seventeenth Century." The sentiment is, every opinion was made an article of faith, every article of faith a ground of quarrel and envy which, in their turn, led to faction; and every faction, pretending in its zeal for God, went its busy way convincing men that, except they hated their brothers and persecuted every religion but their own, they lacked the very virtue of religion. Maybe these sentiments ought to be heeded by those who follow this line of approach to the present issues amongst brothers! Of course, it's always the "other guy" doing this isn't it?

Tuesday, September 28, 2004

Christ's Eucharistic Presence

I have just finished Paul Jones' book Christ's Eucharistic Presence and found it to be a great help in getting one's head wrapped around the theological and philosophical controversies that have surrounded the discussion of Eucharistic presence over the last 1100 years. For the first 800 years there wasn't much of a discussion of "how" Christ was present in the Eucharist but the use of 'real' language of his presence and its mystery seemed to be enough. Of course Christological controversies were filling the Church's life early on along with Gnosticism.

Dr. Paul Jones has written this book in order to achieve a more concise grasp of the historical treatment of the Eucharistic Presence of Christ through his four-fold methodological procedure that he has distinctly laid out as his “Constitutive Features.” This interpretive grid is defined and illustrated quite convincingly in chapter one. He states that the book’s aim is to be a historical approach by the procedure of eidetics, which looks at the matter of Eucharistic presence through the lenses of the communal context, the connection of ritual and material elements, Past-Future dialectic, and Presence-Absence dialectic. Secondly he approaches this doctrine in what he has termed empirics where in this procedure he “investigates chronologically the church's formulations of Christ's eucharistic presence.” (xiv) He takes on the vacuum of Eucharistic Theology found within Protestantism and sets it properly within the context of church life as well as critiquing the scholastic approach of transubstantiation set forth by the magisterium of the Roman Catholic Church. He finds both of these alternatives wrong and opts for a third. The third option is the "Interpersonal-Encounter." (I insert this after thinking more about his acceptance of Interpersonal Encounter). I failed to initially mention when I first posted this blog that Jones does take issue with the modern views on Transignification and Transfinalisation in that they fail to create a sound social phenomenology of ecclesial presence. This is where many of the Pastric Fathers established their language of presence.

These modern views have a lot to offer us inspite of not answering all of a Protestant's questions. This takes a new look at grace, and divine self-communication through symbol, that real change happens metaphysically rather than physically, this view does not rob the physicality of the signs of bread and wine of their physical individuality but transignifies them into a human sign-act referring to the divine act of the personal God and most importantly, this third model restores the res sacramenti (the life of the community in Christ). The result of his working of this approach as he sees it achieves the linkage of Christology, ecclesiology, and sacramentology. I found this to be very thought-provoking and it gave me a lot of food for thought. It is especially helpful in communicating the ethics and ethos of the community Eucharistically and Sacramentally. It shows that the Church is the Sacrament to the world. This is a thought to ponder for a long time with a lot of practical implications.

Dr. Jones has taken on a challenging task and one that is to be commended for its systematic and concise unfolding of a precious doctrine of the Church. In his preface Dr. Jones reminds the reader that “without the conscious, communal awareness of Christ's living presence there is no church.” (xii) What makes this task so difficult and unpopular is his cautionary note that he gives the reader when he writes to remind us that “Any study of the theology of the eucharist must recognize that the sacrament, at its essence, is a mystery.” (xiv) The goal of this book is to find out, to some extent, the nature of this presence of Christ in the Eucharist. This is accomplished through a survey and rationale of the overall rite that Christianity has seen as its central festal meal that relates Christ’s consoling presence to the Church. In order to ever reach any level of open dialogue in ecumenical endeavours, this book’s approach to the discussion must be taken into account.

Saturday, September 25, 2004

Bishop Lancelot Andrewes 1555-1626 Sept. 25th

Today is the day that the Church recognises the learned and saintly bishop, Lancelot Andrewes. He was born in 1555 under the Marian persecution in the parish of All Hallows, Barking, educated at the Merchant Taylor's School and studied and made his way to Cambridge and eventually became a Fellow. He was a devoted scholar and preacher and found himself preaching in Hampton Court before King James I of England VI of Scotland. He was a master of 15 languages. He was not only a scholar but a great pastor and was the Vicar of St. Giles Cripplegate and a prebend at St. Paul's Cathedral in London. He is mostly known for his Preces Privatae (Private Prayers) that were translated into English. It is within these prayers that you find the true piety of the man as they were gathered after his death and not intended for public use. He became Dean of Westminster under James and eventually became Bishop of Chichester in 1605, of Ely in 1609, and of Winchester in 1619. He was one of the translators of the Authorised Version of the Bible and was largely responsibile for translation of the Pentateuch and Historical books. He is mostly known as a defender of Anglicanism and its historical faith against the writings of Cardinal Robert Bellarmine and Cardinal Perron. He held a high doctrine of the Eucharist, where he emphasised the receiving of the true body and blood of Christ as well as using sacrificial language for the rite. He understood the Eucharist to be a 'conduit-pipe' of God's grace and a 'commemorative sacrifice' of the one sacrifice and oblation of Christ. He died on 1626 probably Sept. 25, and was buried at Southwark Cathedral.

Andrewes was an amazing churchman and scholar and one where the collect for the day rightly teaches us in its prayer the call of all Christians to a life of sacrifice and service in the style of the Bishop of Winchester. It was his learning, piety, preaching, use of biblical theology in his works and his defence of the ancient catholic faith that drew me to him and ultimately to move to Durham, England and pursue a Ph.D on Lancelot Andrewes. The title of the thesis is "Eucharistic Sacrifice and the Life of the Church in the Theology of Lancelot Andrewes 1555-1626."

1 Timothy 2:1-7aLuke 11:1-4Psalm 63:1-8

Lord and Father, our King and God, by your grace the Church was enriched by the great learning and eloquent preaching of your servant Lancelot Andrewes, but even more by his example of biblical and liturgical prayer: Conform our lives, like his, to the image of Christ, that our hearts may love you, our minds serve you, and our lips proclaim the greatness of your mercy; through Jesus Christ our Lord, who lives and reigns with you and the Holy Spirit, one God, now and for ever. Amen. +

Thursday, September 23, 2004

St. John's Non-Resident Tutor

Today I received in the post an offer from the Principal of St. John's College, Bishop Stephen Sykes, along with the Sr. Tutor, Dr. Stephen Hampton, to be a Tutor at St. John's College. I am looking forward to meeting my students and getting to know them and their backgrounds. I will be serving under the Sr. Tutor, Dr. Stephen Hampton who is a 17th Century Theologian in the area of the doctrine of predestination. I have enjoyed talking with him and getting to know him the last few weeks. If you are interested in learning more of St. John's College where I am a member and now a Tutor, click on the link to the right and it will direct you. St. John's is also connected to Cranmer Hall which is the theological college for ordinands in the Church of England. You can find a link for Cranmer at the St. John's link.

Saturday, September 18, 2004

50 Years of SPCK in Durham, England

We just returned from Evensong service tonight at the Durham Cathedral celebrating 50 years of SPCK (Society for the Promotion of Christian Knowledge) in Durham. SPCK is the third oldest publishing house in the UK or maybe it was the world, I can't remember. The sermon address was by Bishop Tom Wright and it was a good service. The highlight of the service was that after speaking with my Ph.D supervisor, The Rev. Canon David Brown, he took my children into the Chapter House where monks used to sit and listen to a chapter from St. Benedict's works being read to them. After he showed us the stained glass windows in there that were over 700 years old, he took the children into the prison in the cathedral. There is a little prison under the cathedral where the naughty monks would be placed. If they fell asleep during a service or something they would be locked in the dark whole with no lights and such. The kids loved it! It was a dark little room where you could just stand with a brick toilet off to the back and hard cobblestone floors. Caleb's eyes got big when I told him the next time he talked during the service and played, I would put him in there. The Canon assured him I wouldn't do that! It was very kind of Canon Brown to take us around and show us these things after the service. We appreciated it very much. It's nice to have an advisor who is the Canon librarian of the Cathedral. It's who you know, I guess. We thank Canon Brown for this.

Tuesday, September 14, 2004

After Study Evensong

Well, all is going well on this side of the world though it is beginning to get quite cool and it has been very windy the last few days. Today the Church celebrated Triumph of the Holy Cross. The New Testament reading was from 1 Corinthians 1:18-25. Verse 18 reads, "For the word of the cross is folly to those who are perishing, but to us who are being saved it is the power of God." What I have found to be very refreshing in my studies is that at 5:15 I leave the library and go over to the Durham Cathedral for Evensong. The men and boys choir have been doing a wonderful job. Choral Evensong is undoubtedly one of the most beautiful services in the Anglican Tradition. This is especially true of cathdral worship. I participate most days of the week and usually every Sunday afternoon. The rhythm of prayer has helped to remind me that my studies are to help me better prepare the Church for worship and faithfulness rather than self-advancement. Last Friday after service I had a great time with the Dean of the Cathedral, Archdeacon of Durham Diocese, Sr. Tutor from St. John's College and the Cathedral Succentor Revd. Gilly for some wine at Dr. Hampton's home. It was a great time and good discussions. I have really enjoyed getting to know many of the clergy in the area.

I continue to read in Andrewes heavily and will venture out into other early 17th C. Anglican Divines as well in the near future. Recently I have been reading Andrewes' Nativity sermons before King James at Whitehall and his connection of Eucharistic celebration with the Nativity of Christ has been quite insightful and very picturesque of God's humble love for His children. I recommend any time or opportunity that you may have to read as much of Andrewes as you can. It is worth it! Well, I have to get back to reading. I have five more sermons to finish and then I will finish my paper. I'll try to post it on the blog somehow once I am finished or put it where it can be read.

Sunday, September 12, 2004

Fourteenth Sunday After Trinity

Collect One
Almighty and everlasting God, Give unto us the increase of faith, hope, and charity; and, that we may obtain that which thou dost promise, make us to love that which thou dost command; through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen

Proper 19 Year C
The Lesson: Jeremiah 4: 11-12, 22-28
At that time it will be said to this people and to Jerusalem: A hot wind comes from me out of the bare heights in the desert toward my poor people, not to winnow or cleanse - a wind too strong for that. Now it is I who speak in judgement against them." For my people are foolish, they do not know me; they are stupid children, they have no understanding. They are skilled in doing evil, but do not know how to do good." I looked on the earth, and lo, it was waste and void; and to the heavens, and they had no light. I looked on the mountains, and lo, they were quaking, and all the hills moved to and fro. I looked, and lo, there was no one at all, and all the birds of the air had fled. I looked, and lo, the fruitful land was a desert, and all its cities were laid in ruins before the Lord, before his fierce anger. For thus says the Lord: The whole land shall be a desolation; yet I will not make a full end. Because of this the earth shall mourn, and the heavens above grow black; for I have spoken, I have purposed; I have not relented nor will I turn back.

The Psalm: 14

The Epistle: 1 Timothy 1: 12-17
I am grateful to Christ Jesus our Lord, who has strengthened me, because he judged me faithful and appointed me to his service, even though I was formerly a blasphemer, a persecutor, and a man of violence. But I received mercy because I had acted ignorantly in unbelief, and the grace of our Lord overflowed for me with the faith and love that are in Christ Jesus. The saying is sure and worthy of full acceptance, that Christ Jesus came into the world to save sinners - of whom I am the foremost. But for that very reason I received mercy, so that in me, as the foremost, Jesus Christ might display the utmost patience, making me an example to those who would come to believe in him for eternal life. To the King of the ages, immortal, invisible, the only God, be honour and glory forever and ever. Amen.

The Gospel: Luke 15: 1-10
Now all the tax collectors and sinners were coming near to listen to Jesus. And the Pharisees and the scribes were grumbling and saying, "This fellow welcomes sinners and eats with them." So he told them this parable: "Which one of you, having a hundred sheep and losing one of them, does not leave the ninety-nine in the wilderness and go after the one that is lost until he finds it? When he has found it, he lays it on his shoulders and rejoices. And when he comes home, he calls together his friends and neighbours, saying to them, 'Rejoice with me, for I have found my sheep that was lost.' Just so, I tell you, there will be more joy in heaven over one sinner who repents than over ninety-nine righteous persons who need no repentance." Or what woman having ten silver coins, if she loses one of them, does not light a lamp, sweep the house, and search carefully until she finds it? When she has found it, she calls together her friends and neighbours, saying, 'Rejoice with me, for I have found the coin that I had lost.' Just so, I tell you, there is joy in the presence of the angels of God over one sinner who repents."

The Post Communion Prayer
Lord God, the source of truth and love: Keep us faithful to the apostles' teaching and fellowship, united in prayer and the breaking of bread, and one in joy and simplicity of heart, in Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen +

Wednesday, September 08, 2004

New UK Driving Experiences

Well, I felt like I was 15 again today and learning how to drive all over! We got a new van (people-carrier) today and I went and picked it up from Darlington just south of us about 18 miles. I drove home solo and it was quite odd at first, but once I had arrived home I felt much more comfortable to venture out again to pick up the girls from school after choir practice along with Rhea and the others who walked up to get them. We are quite happy to get this vehicle after having spent loads our first month on bus tickets, taxis, etc. We will still walk when we can (for the exercise) but when there is bad weather, we now have a way around it without having to call upon two taxis. So, we are grateful to God for this good gift. Though GAS is outrageously expensive here in England in comparison to the States!

Driving here on the right side of the car and the left side of the road is something that will become more comfortable over time. Once you get used to it, it really is not that difficult. You only have to be thinking all the time about what you are doing until you learn to use the other side of your brain, if you will. Having waited a bit over a month before purchasing it allowed us to get a little used to the flow of the traffic and how to use "round-abouts" since we do not have these in the States. It is possible to keep going round and round in a circle until you figure out where you are going after reading all the signs. Once you find out which direction you want to go, you have the right of way, you can take it! So, now you have something else to pray for us about. SAFETY IN DRIVING!

P.S. Due to the added cost of our vehicle for the size family we have, we are very happy to receive any financial support you may wish to contribute to this mission. We thank all of you who have been so gracious in giving what you have. It means a lot that you love us to sacrifice on our behalf. If you would like to receive more pictures of the kids and such, please let me know by way of e-mail.

Tuesday, September 07, 2004

du Moulin and Lancelot Andrewes

One of the things that I stumbled across today was that Andrewes had some interaction with the work of du Moulin, the French Reformer. I want to track down where the Anglicans and the French interacted. It is my assumption after looking a bit at Nick Thompson's book "Eucharistic Sacrifice and Patristic Tradition in the Theology of Martin Bucer 1534-1546" that I stumbled across this possible connection. It may very well be as Nick mentioned to me through an e-mail that Andrewes would have been familiar with this from Richard Field's work "Of the Church." Bucer had a lot of interaction with the English during his life and I would imagine there is some interesting stuff to be found here. I imagine Bucer may have had some influence on Andrewes, though I am not too sure to what extent it would have been. I'll report back on my findings.

Sunday, September 05, 2004

St. Cuthbert and 900 Years

On Saturday, September 4th the Cathedral Church of Christ and Blessed Mary the Virgin in Durham, England celebrated the 900th anniversary of the translation of the relics of St. Cuthbert. The Bishop, Dr. N.T. Wright gave the sermon from 1 Corinthians 3 and a call to not only "tip our hats" to Cuthbert but also to follow in the steps of Cuthbert's life of holiness and repentance as temples of God that we are. It was an excellent sermon! The service was absolutely magnificent with a large crowd in attendance and wonderful singing from the choir and the congregation. As the congregation processed to the east end of the cathedral to gather around the Shrine of Cuthbert incense filled the place with heavenly smells and smoke lingered throughout the place.

A reading of the ceremony read thus:
"The ceremonies might now begin. The date was 29 August 1104. After a solemn Te Deum the great procession left the church. First went many relics of the saints, then a group of monks chanting hymns, then the coffin of St. Cuthbert covered with Flambard's bestcope, which was set down in the open for all to see. Flambard preached, and went on and on, dragging in all sorts of things which had no relation to what they were doing, until everybody was very bored. A lucky showe rstopped him at last. The monks picked up St. Cuthbert and scuttled with him into the church; it was taken as a miracle that the rich vestments in use were undamaged by the rain." CJ Stanks, This Sumptuous Church
The ceremony was tremendous and all had a good time. The singing in the cathedral with a few hundred voices added together with a top-rated choir was simply heavenly. The glory of God was revealed in that place and the life of St. Cuthbert truly honored in a glorious fashion. So we prayed at the end:
Gracious Lord, we thank you for your servant Cuthbert, in life a minister of your grace, in death a channel of your glory. Grant that, in the glad company of your saints, we may journey on in faith and at the last bebrought home to your dwelling place in joy; through our Lord and SaviourJesus Christ. Amen.

Thirteenth Sunday After Trinity

Collect of the Day: Almighty God, who called your Church to bear witness that you were in Christ reconciling the world to yourself: Help us to proclaim the good news of your love, that all who hear it may be drawn to you; through him who was lifted up on the cross, and reigns with you and the Holy Spirit, one God, now and for ever. Amen

OT Reading: Deuteronomy 30:15-20
Epistle: Philippians 1:1-21
Gospel: Luke 14:25-33

Post Communion Prayer: God our creator, you feed your children with the true manna, the living bread from heaven. Let this holy food sustain us through our earthly pilgrimage until we come to that place where hunger and thirst are no more; through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen

Thursday, September 02, 2004

The Kids in School

This is a quick note to let all the readers know that the children have started school and they have been two days now and absolutely love it. It is a whole new experience for them but they are all in very good academic schools and we hope for good things from the children and the schools. Matthew went to school today in his coat and tie to St. Leonard's RC school and looked so grown up. He walks by himself to and from and I just can't believe he is as grown up as he is. We are very proud of him. The girls are having a blast. Hannah of course came home and she said she had 12 new friends. We were not surprised about that, we only hope she stays focus to do the work! She easily distracted by friends. ;-) I walked the girls to school this morning in their uniforms and braded hair only to become overwhelmed on the way home with all that was happening. I have six children and they are growing up so fast! Every stage is new and exciting and always such a blessing. May God protect them and guard their heart and faith!

Wednesday, September 01, 2004

Arrival of Stuff

Well, finally all of our stuff from the States arrived today! We have literally been putting stuff away all day. Over 750 books were shipped so organising those took some time for sure. We sent 5 book shelves along with the stuff as well as our clothes and some kitchen stuff, and toys of course. It was like Christmas around here for the kids! I didn't get any studying done today but that is how it goes I guess when you are trying to settle in. The kids start school tomorrow and that will be a big day for everybody. We have homeschooled up to this point and they are all going to Church of England church schools and Matthew is going to St. Leonard's Roman Catholic Comprehensive school. They are really excited about this and we are for them. They will have many great experiences while they are here. We look forward to seeing them grow and learn in their new enviornment. Well I'll stop rambling but we are glad for the arrival of our stuff.
    O God, most glorious, most bountiful, accept, we humbly beseech thee, our praises and thanksgivings for thy holy Catholic Church, the mother of us all who bear the name of Christ; for the faith which it hath conveyed in safety to our time, and the mercies by which it hath enlarged and comforted the souls of men; for the virtues which it hath established upon earth, and the holy lives by which it glorifieth both the world and thee; to whom, O blessed Trinity (+), be ascribed all honour, might, majesty and dominion, now and for ever. Amen.
    --Bishop Lancelot Andrewes

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