Episcopal Diocese of Los Angeles

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Diocese of Los Angeles
Diocese of Los Angeles seal.jpg
Location
Ecclesiastical province Province VIII
Statistics
Congregations 147
Members 58,822
Information
Rite Episcopal
Cathedral St. John's Cathedral
Current leadership
Bishop J. Jon Bruno
Map
Location of the Diocese of Los Angeles
Location of the Diocese of Los Angeles
Website
www.ladiocese.org

The Episcopal Diocese of Los Angeles is a community of 58,000 Episcopalians in 147 congregations, 40 schools, and 18 major institutions, spanning all of Los Angeles, Orange, San Bernardino, Santa Barbara, and Ventura counties, and part of Riverside County.

One of the U.S.-based Episcopal Church's 110 dioceses spanning 16 nations, the Diocese of Los Angeles was established in 1895 by vote of the General Convention of the national church. The diocese's first convention was held in 1896.[1]

The diocese is led by its bishop, the Rt. Rev. J. Jon Bruno; its administrative and ministry hub is the Cathedral Center of St. Paul, located in the Echo Park district of Los Angeles. St. John's Cathedral is the procathedral of the diocese and the center for major diocesan liturgical functions.

The common ministry of the diocese is guided by its convention, the annual meeting of which is traditionally scheduled the first Friday and Saturday of December each year. Between annual meetings, the work of convention is overseen by the diocesan council, which meets usually the first or second Thursday of each month at the Cathedral Center.

Bishops of Los Angeles[edit]

Diocesan bishops[edit]

Suffragan bishops[edit]

Notable parishes[edit]

St. John's Cathedral

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d Diocesan History Project. "Horizons & Heritage: Marking New Milestones". Ladiocese.org. Episcopal Diocese of Los Angeles. Retrieved 2 May 2013. 
  2. ^ "To Confirm Bishop Williams: The Diocese of Western Michigan Votes Unanimously in His Favor". The New York Times. 18 January 1896. Retrieved 2 May 2013. 
  3. ^ "Francis Eric Bloy, 88, An Episcopal Bishop". New York Times, Late Edition. 3 June 1993. Retrieved 2 May 2013. 
  4. ^ a b Associated Press (18 July 1986). "Bishop Robert Rusack Dies; Los Angeles Episcopal Chief". The New York Times. Retrieved 2 May 2013. 
  5. ^ Stammer, Larry (13 June 1998). "L.A. Episcopal Bishop's 10th Year to be Marked by 5 Days of Festivities". Los Angeles Times. 
  6. ^ Stammer, Larry B. (10 May 2001). "Episcopal Bishop Will Hand Reins to Successor on Jan. 31; The Author and Scholar Will Turn Day-to-Day Duties Over to the Rt. Rev. Jon Bruno in November". Los Angeles Times. 
  7. ^ "Ivol Curtis; Retired Episcopal Bishop Held No. 2 Post in L.A. in Late '50s, '60s". Los Angeles Times. 6 March 1994. 
  8. ^ McDonnell, Patrick J. (4 August 1996). "Oliver Garver, Retired Church Official, Dies; Religion: Former Assistant Bishop of L.A.'s Episcopal Diocese was Known for His Social Activism". Los Angeles Times. 
  9. ^ Curry, Jack (11 June 1990). "Los Angeles Names Rector From Harlem As Assistant Bishop". The New York Times. Retrieved 2 May 2013. 
  10. ^ Helfand, Duke; Larry B. Stammer (5 December 2009). "L.A. Episcopalians Elect First Woman Bishop; Choice of Diane Bruce is a First in Diocese's 114-Year History.". Los Angeles Times. 
  11. ^ Stammer, Larry B.; Paul Pringle (6 December 2009). "L.A. diocese elects first lesbian Episcopal bishop". Los Angeles Times. 

External links[edit]