Evangelicals on the Canterbury Trail: Why Evangelicals are Attracted to the Liturgical Church

Front Cover
Morehouse-Barlow, 1985 - Religion - 174 pages
13 Reviews
Why do so many evangelicals find themselves attracted to liturgical traditions today? Robert E. Webber suggests some answers by describing his own migration from an evangelical denomination to the Episcopal Church. Webber found that the Anglican tradition met six important needs: a sense of mystery in religious experience, a Christ-centered worship experience, a sacramental reality, a historical identity, a feeling of being part of Christ's entire church, and a holistic spirituality. Six other evangelicals who made similar pilgrimages join Webber in sharing their stories and their dreams for new openness in which God's people, both liturgical and free church, will find increased value in each other's heritage.

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Review: Evangelicals on the Canterbury Trail: Why Evangelicals Are Attracted to the Liturgical Church

User Review  - Jennifer - Goodreads

This is one of those books I want to make all of my friends read! Read full review

Review: Evangelicals on the Canterbury Trail

User Review  - Stuart - Goodreads

Lots to think about. I've never visited an Episcopalian church, don't know a lot about them...but I admire many Anglicans, so that's something. There is a part of me that is attracted to a more ... Read full review

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About the author (1985)

Robert Webber (1933 - 2007) was the William R. and Geraldyn B. Myers professor of ministry at Northern Seminary in Lombard, Illinois, and professor of theology emeritus at Wheaton College. A theologian known for his work on worship and the early church, Webber was founder and president of the Institute for Worship Studies, Orange Park, Florida.

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