The Book of Common Prayer, 1559: The Elizabethan Prayer Book

The Book of Common Prayer The Elizabethan Prayer Book PRE ISBN Publishers code ON SLGX printed on box Seal grain red leather carat gold edges gold roll inside cover typeface Pica India paper Three red marker ribbons Marbled endpapers Printed in
  • Title: The Book of Common Prayer, 1559: The Elizabethan Prayer Book
  • Author: Church of England Judith Maltby John E. Booty
  • ISBN: 9780813925172
  • Page: 446
  • Format: Hardcover
  • The Book of Common Prayer, 1559: The Elizabethan Prayer Book
    PRE ISBN.Publishers code ON653SLGX printed on box.Seal grain red leather, 23 carat gold edges, gold roll inside cover, typeface Pica, India paper Three red marker ribbons Marbled endpapers Printed in Great Britain.The date of publication is an estimate only, based on the inclusion at the end of the book of Orders in Council and Royal Warrents variously dated betwePRE ISBN.Publishers code ON653SLGX printed on box.Seal grain red leather, 23 carat gold edges, gold roll inside cover, typeface Pica, India paper Three red marker ribbons Marbled endpapers Printed in Great Britain.The date of publication is an estimate only, based on the inclusion at the end of the book of Orders in Council and Royal Warrents variously dated between 29th February 1952 and 30th July 1958 amending the Prayers, Liturgies, and Collects for the King and replacing the annexed Accession Service.FULL DESCRIPTION following the Title Page In July 1927 a Measure was passed in the Church Assembly for the purpose of authorising the use of a Prayer Book which had been deposited with the Clerk of the Parliaments, and was referred to in the Measure as The Deposited Book The Measure and the Book had been previously approved by large majorities in the Convocations of Canterbury and York A Resolution under the Church of England Assembly Powers Act 1919, directing that the Measure should be presented to His Majesty, was afterwards passed in the House of Lords by a large majority But a similar Resolution in the House of Commons was defeated on 15th December, 1927, and the Prayer Book Measure of 1927, therefore, could not be presented for the Royal Assent.Early in the year 1928 a second measure known as the Prayer Book Measure, 1928 was introduced in the Church Assembly, proposing to authorise the use of the Deposited Book with certain amendments thereto which were set out in a Schedule to the Measure The Measure again was approved by large majorities both in the Convocations and the Church Assembly but a Resolution directing that it should be presented to His Majesty was defeated in the House of Commons on 14th June, 1928.This book is a copy of the Deposited Book referred to in the Prayer Book Measure of 1927, as amended in accordance with the provisions of the Prayer Book Measure, 1928 EMPHASISED The publication of this Book does not directly or indirectly imply that it can be regarded as authorised for use in churches.
    The Book of Common Prayer, 1559: The Elizabethan Prayer Book By Church of England Judith Maltby John E. Booty,
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      Published :2020-04-07T17:05:00+00:00

    About " Church of England Judith Maltby John E. Booty "

  • Church of England Judith Maltby John E. Booty

    The roots of the Church of England go back to the time of the Roman Empire when Christianity entered the Roman province of Britain Through the influences of St Alban, St Illtud, St Ninian, St Patrick and, later, St Augustine, St Aidan and St Cuthbert, the Church of England developed, acknowledging the authority of the Pope until the Reformation in the 16th century.The religious settlement that eventually emerged in the reign of Elizabeth I gave the Church of England the distinctive identity that it has retained to this day It resulted in a Church that consciously retained a large amount of continuity with the Church of the Patristic and Medieval periods in terms of its use of the catholic creeds, its pattern of ministry, its buildings and aspects of its liturgy, but which also embodied Protestant insights in its theology and in the overall shape of its liturgical practice The way that this is often expressed is by saying that the Church of England is both catholic and reformed The changes that have taken place in the Church of England over the centuries have been many and various What has remained constant, however, has been the Church s commitment to the faith uniquely revealed in the Holy Scriptures and set forth in the catholic creeds, its maintenance of the traditional three fold order of ministry, and its determination to bring the grace of God to the whole nation through word and sacrament in the power of the Holy Spirit.

  • 614 Comments

  • My most used Book because I can use it for BCP 1662 services, but also, privately, for the 1928 Prayers, etc Learning through discussion, talks, and writings, about the doctrinal differences between the 1662 and 1928 services of Holy Communion the latter is unacceptable to Evangelical Anglicans, even now has been a very interesting and insightful exercise.


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