Books seek Lenten spirit in readings, poetry, prayers
The setting of the film is firmly set in centuries past, but the central question — whether God is silent in response to earthly horrors — feels as relevant as ever.
The installation of Donald Trump as president is proving to be so toxic to some Episcopalians that they say they cannot speak his name in prayers.
In honor of its 50th anniversary, Saint Dunstan’s Episcopal Church in Dover, Mass., features the photography of Tia Dennis in “The Art of Worship.” In 30 black and white photos, Dennis reveals and celebrates the graceful craftsmanship of St. Dunstan’s worship space.
The focus and emphasis of traditional stewardship campaigns are changing, according to Richard Felton, executive director of The Episcopal Network for Stewardship, or TENS, which partners with and offers resources to dioceses throughout the Episcopal Church. Gone are traditional seasonal money pitches, replaced by budgets detailing ways staff and office hours translate to mission and ministry.
Episcopal Journal updates Episcopal involvement in Native American protests in North Dakota against the Dakota Access pipeline.
More than 400 evangelism veterans and fledgling practitioners spent two days in November being inspired, finding camaraderie and learning new ways to live up to that slogan during the Evangelism Matters conference at Church of the Transfiguration in Dallas.
At the Iowa State Fair, not far from the corn dogs, carnival games and Ferris wheel, the Rev. Lydia Bucklin recently baptized her two young children underneath a tree as some passersby joined in and others looked on in wonder. The event was the latest in a series of monthly gatherings of the Breaking Bread …
The National Museum of African American History and Culture, set to open Sept. 24 in Washington, D.C., tells many stories of African-Americans of diverse faiths who have shaped U.S. history. Close to 10 percent of the 2,586 artifacts in its inaugural exhibitions are related to faith and religious history.
Episcopalians are standing with other protesters in a growing effort by Native American tribes to stop an oil company from building a pipeline across the Missouri River in North Dakota. The protests, which succeeded in halting work on part of the pipeline, are being compared to some of the most momentous events in American Indian …