Evangelical Eucharistic Thought In The Church Of England by Christopher J. CocksworthEvangelical Eucharistic Thought In The Church Of England by Christopher J. Cocksworth

Evangelical Eucharistic Thought In The Church Of England

byChristopher J. Cocksworth

Paperback | April 30, 2002

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This book studies the way the central act of Christian worship (variously known as the Eucharist, the Lord's Supper, the Holy Communion, and the Mass) has been treated in the thought and practice of the Evangelical tradition in the Church of England. Evangelicals are not associated with an emphasis on the Eucharist, and Dr. Cocksworth's study is important and potentially very influential because it demonstrates that--at its times of strength--the Evangelical tradition has held the Eucharist in the highest regard.
Title:Evangelical Eucharistic Thought In The Church Of EnglandFormat:PaperbackDimensions:300 pages, 8.98 × 5.98 × 0.67 inPublished:April 30, 2002Publisher:Cambridge University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0521891582

ISBN - 13:9780521891585

Reviews

Table of Contents

Preface; List of abbreviations; Introduction: 1. The movement, the thesis, the method; Part I. Historical Survey: 2. The Reformers' bequest; 3. The legacy in the Anglican tradition; 4. The legacy in the Puritan tradition; 5. The traditions in the Revival; 6. Evangelicals, the tradition and the tension; Part II. The Recent Period: The nature of Anglican Evangelicalism in the recent period; 7. Fearing liturgical revision: Evangelicals and Lambeth 1958; 8. Facing liturgical revision: Evangelicals and Series Two; 9. Welcoming liturgical revision: Evangelicals and Series Three to the ASB and beyond; 10. Evangelicals and ecumenical statements on the Eucharist; 11. Evangelicals, the Eucharist and spirituality; Part III. Theological Analysis: 12. The Eucharist as sacrament; 13. The Eucharist as presence; 14. The Eucharist as sacrifice; Notes; Bibliography; Index.

Editorial Reviews

"In this treatment of the theology and practice of the eucharist in the evangelical wing of Anglicanism, Cocksworth has not only given us an excellent and understandable historical survey of the subject but also has sketched a solid outline of evangelical eucharistic theology for the present period. For anyone interested in the history of the eucharist, Anglican theology, or the questions confronting Evangelicals today, this study would serve both as a reliable introduction and a stimulating catalyst for discerning further areas of research. For the ecumenist seeking something new in a field that seems characterized by continual déjà vu, this volume will certainly offer inspiration." James L. Empereur, Journal of Ecumenical Studies