episcopal

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episcopal

of, denoting, governed by, or relating to a bishop or bishops
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6) The ARCUSA statement describes this reality, in contrast to the situation in the Catholic Church, which "has a supreme and authoritative teaching magisterium exercised jointly by the bishops united with the bishop of Rome or occasionally by the bishop of Rome acting as head of the episcopal college," in the following way: "The particular churches of the Anglican Communion, by contrast, are episcopally ordered and self-governing, with shared bodies or 'instruments' for consultation and the articulation of teaching across the Communion" (EMD, no.
The requirement that an episcopally ordained clergyman be present was recognised in R v Millis (1844) 10 Cl & F 534; 8 ER.
19) Moreover, whatever Zinzendorf's earlier ambivalence about bishops, Moravians remained clear on both the importance of the example of an episcopally ordered ancient church as the source of teaching, and their own worship practices that included foot washing, love feasts, and the celebration of the Lord's Supper.
But the reference to Luther as a 'God-ordained Priest' would hardly have delighted the episcopally ordained priests of the English church either.
The Sydney line, for which Carroll became the champion and chief combatant, was that an episcopally directed organisation such as the Catholic Social Studies Movement (the 'Movement') could not engage in political action within a political party; indeed, it had long overreached its mandate in its work of permeating the Labor Party.
The first treats the development of canonization (which was in the early Middle Ages usually a matter of popular cult followed by episcopally authorized re-burial of the saint's body) into an institution controlled by the papacy.
In this context Foley might have done more with the contrast between Roman/Gaulish notion of episcopal authority and the Hiberno-Saxon concept vis-a-vis the place of monastic structures in an episcopally organized church.
In Athanasius and the Politics of Asceticism, David Brakke has written a readable and stimulating book, in which he argues that Athanasius put forward a theology of the ascetic life and sought to institute ascetic policies which would further his political agenda of enhancing his own power and strengthening the episcopally centred Christianity he was forming.
This disfigured its real nature as the centre of an episcopally ordered holy town that became a powerful force in the development of the medieval city.
We are, after all, an episcopally led church, and for us in Quebec, the term "Episcopal" is much more acceptable to our French-speaking congregations than "Anglican.
239, he notes George Lindbeck's comment that "It is to [the] episcopally united church .
19) The SIS recognized all ministers of the uniting churches, whether or not they had been episcopally ordained.