Sung Mass

   The Holy Eucharist is the primary Sacrament of the Anglican Catholic Church. 
The Sacrament is a liturgical statement in which the church refers to the memorial character of the Eucharist or to the Passion, Resurrection and Ascension of Christ. It has its origin in Jesus' words at the Last Supper, "Do this in memory of me" (Greek: "τοῦτο ποιεῖτε εἰς τὴν ἐμὴν ἀνάμνησιν", (Luke 22:19, 1 Corinthians 11:24–25).

   In a wider sense, anamnesis is a key concept in the liturgical theology: in worship the faithful recall God's saving deeds.[2] This memorial aspect is not simply a passive process but one by which the Christian can actually enter into the Paschal mystery


   Whether for an infant or for an adult, the Sacrament of Baptism is the initiation of the individual soul into communion with God and the Holy Spirit, and the rebuttal of the devil and all his works. 'Holy Baptism is the basis of the whole Christian life, the gateway to life in the Spirit (vitae spiritualis ianua),4 and the door which gives access to the other sacraments. Through Baptism we are freed from sin and reborn as sons of God; we become members of Christ, are incorporated into the Church and made sharers in her mission: "Baptism is the sacrament of regeneration through water in the word''.'

Blessing of Holy Matrimony

   The 'Affirmation of St. Louis', one of the Anglican Catholic Church's 'Essential Documents',   states: 'The God-given sacramental bond in marriage between one man and one woman is God’s loving provision for procreation and family life, and sexual activity is to be practised only within the bonds of Holy Matrimony'
   The Sacrament has the title, 'The Solemnisation of Holy Matrimony', which reflects very much what this service involves. Due to government regulation, the civil marriage is made with the civil authority, and then the couple come to the church to 'solemnise' their union before God, and to celebrate their union in the Holy Eucharist.


   Confirmation marks the point in the Christian journey at which you affirm for yourself the faith into which you have been baptized and your intention to live a life of committed discipleship. This affirmation is confirmed through prayer and the laying on of hands by the confirming bishop. The Church also asks God to give you power through the Holy Spirit to enable you to live in the way of Jesus.

Funeral and Burial of the Dead

   One of the basic premises of Christian faith is that whoever confesses Jesus Christ as Saviour, repents from his/her sins, receives the promise of eternal salvation. This promise has been earned for us by the gift of Himself on the Cross at Calvary (on Good Friday), followed by His Resurrection on the third day, which is called Easter. The fundamental purpose of this service is to acknowledge this promise, and to pray that the deceased will be received into eternal salvation, giving thanks for all that has been achieved during the earthly life now ended, and that the souls of the departed will join others in the joys of heaven above.

Requiem Mass

   'The Book of Common Prayer (BCP) contained no Requiem Mass, but instead a service named "The Order for the Burial of the Dead". ... Prior to these additions, Anglo-Catholics often incorporate parts of the Roman Catholic Requiem Mass as part of a funeral service—typically passages from the Ordinary of the Mass. Within this service are several texts with rubrics stating that they shall be said or sung by the priest or clerks. The first few of these texts are found at the beginning of the service, while the rest are meant to occur during the actual burial of the body into the grave. These texts are typically dividing into seven, and collectively known as "funeral sentences".'

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