The Living Church
The Living Church is a biweekly magazine based in Milwaukee, Wisconsin providing commentary and news information on the Episcopal Church in the United States. In continuous publication since 1878, it has generally been identified with the Anglo-Catholic wing of Anglicanism, and has been cited by national newspapers as a representative of that party. It absorbed a number of earlier Anglo-Catholic publications, including The American Churchman, Catholic Champion (1901), and The Angelus (1904).
On June 21, 1931 the last issues of associated periodicals, The Young Churchman and The Shepherd's Arms were published.
The mission statement of the Living Church Foundation, the non-profit organization that publishes The Living Church alongside The Episcopal Musician's Handbook and Illuminations, is "to support and promote the Catholic and evangelical faith of the one Church, to the end of visible Christian unity throughout the world.” The current editor of The Living Church is Christopher Wells. The periodical is a member of the Associated Church Press, a religious periodical group. Some of the magazine's content has been made available online since the late 20th century.
- Samuel Smith Harris 1878-1879
- John Fulton (priest) 1878-1879
- Charles Wesley Leffingwell 1879-1900
- Frederic Cook Morehouse 1900-1932
- Clifford Phelps Morehouse 1932-1952
- Peter Morton Day 1952-1964
- Carroll Eugene Simcox January 1964-1977
- Harry Boone Porter 1977-1990
- David Kalvelage 1990-2009
- Christopher Wells (current)
- David Kalvelage and Aaron Orear, 125 Years of the Living Church (Milwaukee, 2003)
- A Brief History of the Living Church Foundation by Richard Mammana
- Official site
- Digital archives of issues from 1995-2001 provided by the Archives of the Episcopal Church
|This Anglicanism-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This Christian magazine or journal-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.
See tips for writing articles about magazines. Further suggestions might be found on the article's talk page.