Anglican Use

The term Anglican Use has two meanings. In one, it refers to personal parishes in the United States founded for former members of the United States Episcopal Church who join the Catholic Church as members of the Latin Rite and who wish to maintain some features of Anglicanism. They are also referred to as Pastoral Provision parishes, being established in accordance with the Pastoral Provision granted by Pope John Paul II on 20 June 1980, which permitted the ordination as Catholic priests of married former clergy of the Episcopal Church for service either in such personal parishes or elsewhere in Catholic dioceses of the United States.

The other meaning of the term Anglican Use is the liturgical worship of these parishes, a form found in the Book of Divine Worship.

Read more about Anglican Use:  Liturgy

Other articles related to "anglican use, anglican":

Latin Liturgical Rites - Liturgical Rites Currently in Use Within The Latin-Rite Catholic Church - Roman Rite - Anglican Use
... The Anglican Use is a use of the Roman Rite ... Most Anglican Use parishes use the Book of Divine Worship, an adaptation of the Book of Common Prayer ... The Anglican Use is permitted under the United States Pastoral Provision of 1980 in several parishes of that country that have left the Episcopal Church ...
Altar Bell - Anglican Use
... Anglican parishes use the altar bell, which is rung to signify the Real Presence of Christ in the sacred Elements ...
Anglican Use - Liturgy
... Anglican Use is a particular form of worship within the western Latin Rite of the Catholic Church ... Rite includes the widespread Roman Rite as well as Anglican Use, the Ambrosian Rite of Milan, the Mozarabic Rite in parts of Spain, Rite of Braga in some parts of northern Portugal, Zaire Use in some ... The Anglican Use liturgy reflects many influences, including the Sarum Use, the English Missal, and the 1928 and 1979 versions of the Episcopal Book of Common Prayer, as well as the Roman Missal ...

Famous quotes containing the word anglican:

    I am fifty-two years of age. I am a bishop in the Anglican Church, and a few people might be constrained to say that I was reasonably responsible. In the land of my birth I cannot vote, whereas a young person of eighteen can vote. And why? Because he or she possesses that wonderful biological attribute—a white skin.
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