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    • Seven Sacraments of the Anglican Church

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  2. Anglican sacraments - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Anglican_sacraments

    When the Thirty-Nine Articles were accepted by Anglicans generally as a norm for Anglican teaching, they recognised two sacraments only – Baptism and the Eucharist – as having been ordained by Christ ("sacraments of the Gospel") as Article XXV of the Thirty-Nine Articles describes them) and as necessary for salvation.

  3. Seven Sacraments of the Anglican Church - Owlcation

    owlcation.com/humanities/Seven-Sacraments-of-the...

    Feb 27, 2020 · The Sacrament of Baptism is the initiation rite for any Christian, especially in the Anglican Church. Whether infant or adult, baptism is done usually by the Parish Priest or a Deacon. However, any lay person may perform an emergency baptism.

  4. Sacraments — Anglican Diocese

    www.montreal.anglican.ca/sacraments
    • Baptism
    • Eucharist
    • Confirmation
    • Marriage
    • Anointing of The Sick
    • Reconciliation
    • Ordination

    Baptism is a ritual of inclusion and belonging that indicates our desire to enter into a relationship with Jesus Christ and the Church. We baptize adults and infants in the Anglican Church on the belief that God's love extends to everyone regardless of their age. Baptism always takes place within the Sunday Eucharist. Contact your local anglican parish for more information about upcoming dates for baptism. Adult Baptism Before one is baptized, certain promises must be made to God, in the presence of God's people (which is why almost all baptisms are done in the context of public worship). These promises, which are explored in a series of classes before and after baptism, are: 1. To resist what is wrong — This promise is called a "renunciation" — to renounce something means to reject its power and influence over us. We renounce evil in all its forms. 2. To believe what is true — This promise is an acceptance of Jesus as Saviour, to put one's whole trust in his grace and love, and to...

    Also known as the Lord's Supper, or Holy Communion, the Eucharist is "the sacrament commanded by Christ for the continual remembrance of his life, death, and resurrection, until his coming again." - The Book of Common Prayer In the Anglican Church, all baptised Christians are welcome to be part of this sacred meal. For a deeper look at how we celebrate the Eucharist, click here.

    In Confirmation, a baptised Christian makes "a mature commitment to Christ, and receives strength from the Holy Spirit through prayer and the laying on of hands by a bishop." - The Book of Common Prayer It completes the initiation rite that began at baptism by transferring responsibility for the promises made at baptism from the sponsors to the one being confirmed. One can be confirmed whenever he/she is ready to accept that responsibility; usually this happens during adolescence if one is raised in a church. Confirmation expresses not only a desire to live as an adult Christian, it also indicates a desire to do so in the Anglican Church and the world-wide Anglican Communion.

    "Holy Matrimony is Christian marriage, in which the woman and man enter into a lifelong union, make their vows before God and the Church, and receive the grace and blessing of God to help them fulfill their vows." - The Book of Common Prayer Simply stated, the purpose of marriage is to give life and love to the world. A married couple, by the way they fulfill their marriage vows, will love, honour and nurture each other. But in Christian marriage, the relationship is also meant to be for others — an example (or an icon) of what it means to be loving and faithful to another human being. For marriage preparation visit: http://dio-mdtc.ca/marriage-preparation-2015/.

    "Unction is the rite of anointing the sick with oil, or the laying on of hands, by which God's grace is given for the healing of spirit, mind, and body." - The Book of Common Prayer This sacrament exists for the purpose of healing — to restore a person to physical, emotional and spiritual wholeness. When we anoint and pray for people, we ask God to release them from anything that prevents a person from being whole. Christians recognize that there is a difference between being healed and being cured. In the sacrament of Unction, we pray for healing and wholeness, which may or may not include a cure.

    "Reconciliation of a Penitent is the rite in which those who repent of their sins may confess them to God in the presence of a priest, and receive the assurance of pardon and the grace of absolution." - The Book of Common Prayer Also known as Confession, this sacrament is perhaps the least understood. Why tell God something that God already knows… in the presence of another person? Because there are times in our lives when things we do (or don't do) block us from growing spiritually. They stand between us and God and we can't get around them. Reconciliation is a way of removing the barriers that our bad behaviours create. Someone once said, "Talking about things makes them real." To do so with a person who is obligated to confidentiality — and then hear that God loves and forgives us in spite of what we've done — can be a very healing experience. It is meant to be a regular part of a Christian's spiritual development. In the Anglican Church, reconciliation is not mandatory before re...

    God calls all people into a spiritual relationship and gives us particular gifts with which to live our lives as Christians. We use the word "ministry" to describe our response to God's call to live a certain way and do particular things. Everyone has a ministry because everyone is called. In the Anglican Church, some are called to a special ministry within the church to train, equip and empower Christians to be effective. These are the clergy, and ordination is the sacrament by which men and women become members of the clergy. We describe all the ministries of the church in this way: Who are the ministers of the Church? The ministers of the Church are lay persons, bishops, priests, and deacons. What is the ministry of the laity? The ministry of lay persons is to represent Christ and his Church; to bear witness to him wherever they may be; and, according to the gifts given them, to carry on Christ's work of reconciliation in the world; and to take their place in the life, worship, a...

  5. Sacraments | Christ Church Anglican : Welcome Home

    christchurchanglican.org/anglican-faith/sacraments

    Baptism is one of the two Sacraments universally recognized among Christians as instituted by the Lord and necessary to salvation. “Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost.” This was Christ’s command to the Apostles.

  6. The Sacraments | Episcopal Church

    episcopalchurch.org/sacraments

    Our Anglican tradition recognizes sacraments as “outward and visible signs of inward and spiritual grace.” (The Book of Common Prayer, p. 857) Holy Baptism and the Eucharist (or Holy Communion) are the two great sacraments given by Christ to his Church.

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  7. SACRAMENTS - The Anglican Connection

    anglicanconnection.com/sacraments

    Feb 11, 2015 · Anglican Sacraments. The sacrament is a means of grace. When, and only when, we believe the promise of the gospel do we partake of the Lord’s Supper.

  8. Those five commonly called Sacraments, that is to say, Confirmation, Penance, Orders, Matrimony, and extreme Unction, are not to be counted for Sacraments of the Gospel, being such as have grown partly of the corrupt following of the Apostles, partly are states of life allowed in the Scriptures; but yet have not like nature of Sacraments with Baptism, and the Lord’s Supper, for that they have not any visible sign or ceremony ordained of God.

  9. Sacraments – Coffs Harbour Anglican Church

    coffsharbouranglicanchurch.org/1219-2

    The seven sacraments – Baptism, Confirmation, Holy Communion, Reconciliation (confession), Marriage, Holy Orders, and the Anointing of the Sick – are the life of the Church. The following is a portion of the catechism of the Anglican Church of North America, which provides an excellent breakdown of the Anglican understanding of the sacraments.

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