The general name for all ordained ministers.
A daily act of worship in schools, typically 'wholly or mainly of a broadly Christian character', providing the opportunity for prayer and reflection.
The name for a family of volumes which, together with the Book of Common Prayer, make up the official liturgical resource of the Church of England.
a) the sacramental sharing of bread and wine by the faithful, following the example given in the Last Supper of Christ with his disciples; b) a service in which Holy Communion is received.
A service in which a person who has been baptized affirms their faith and receives prayer as the bishop lays hands on them.
A group of Christians who gather for prayer and worship
An ordained person who preaches and assists with the sacraments and pastoral care.
A recognised religious group that have their own beliefs but belong to the same wider religion. i.e Anglicans, Protestants and Catholics are seperate denominations of the Christian faith
The bishop in charge of a diocese.
Main administrative and pastoral area in the Church of England – often roughly coincides with local county boundaries. There are 42 dioceses.