Bishop

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            Bishop

              130 Archive Record results for Bishop

              130 results directly related Exclude narrower terms
              GB ARCHON 2913 DEA-05-01-02-03-1 · Part · undated (before 1986)
              Part of Roman Catholic Diocese of East Anglia (RCDEA)

              "The following letter will be sent to Fr X in the unlikely event of his becoming a Bishop".
              Headings:
              No excuse for Their Lordships
              Time-serving opportunists
              Orthodoxy not enough
              Men wanted
              The significance of Cardinal Beaton
              Episcopal Virtues
              Masonry's Influence - Yesterday and Today
              The Bishop's Cross
              What the Cross Implies
              Clericalism before Vatican 2...
              ...And After
              The "Renewalist" Thesis
              Episcopal Naivete
              Pluralising the Sin of Adam

              Fraser, Hamish (1913-1986)
              GB ARCHON 2913 DEA-01-09-02-23 · Item · 24 June 1985
              Part of Roman Catholic Diocese of East Anglia (RCDEA)

              Parishioners from around the Diocese will converge on St John's Cathedral for a Mass of Thanksgiving for Bishop Clark's 49 years in the priesthood.
              Mention of his role as co-chair of the Anglican/Roman Catholic International Commission (ARCIC).

              Dowsey, Gary Rev (1955-)
              GB ARCHON 2913 DEA-09-02-02-97-3 · Part · 10 February 2023
              Part of Roman Catholic Diocese of East Anglia (RCDEA)

              "Seventy-five people joined Bishop Peter Collins at St John's Cathedral, Norwich, for a special Mass for
              Religious on the Feast of the Presentation of the Lord." Story continues
              image 1 no caption: Bishop Peter blessing candles with Holy Water
              image 2 no caption: three nuns with candles

              Universe Catholic Weekly (2021-)
              GB ARCHON 2913 DEA-09-02-02-109-4 · Part · 31 January 2024
              Part of Roman Catholic Diocese of East Anglia (RCDEA)

              "More than 40 bishops have descended on Norwich for a two-day summit meeting", story continues.
              image 1 caption: "More than 40 bishops descended on Norwich on Tuesday for a summit meeting."
              image 2 caption: "Bishop of Norwich Graham Usher, with Archbishop Justin Welby and Cardinal Vincent Nichols"
              image 3 caption: "More than 40 bishops descended on Norwich"

              Norwich Evening News
              GB ARCHON 2913 DEA-09-02-02-109-5 · Part · 31 January 2024
              Part of Roman Catholic Diocese of East Anglia (RCDEA)

              "More than 40 bishops have descended on Norwich for a summit meeting", story continues.
              image 1 caption: "More than 40 bishops descended on Norwich on Tuesday for a summit meeting."
              image 2 caption: "Bishop of Norwich Graham Usher, with Archbishop Justin Welby and Cardinal Vincent Nichols"
              image 3 caption: "More than 40 bishops descended on Norwich"

              Eastern Daily Press
              GB ARCHON 2913 XM-VHS-1 · Item · 24 January 2003
              Part of RCDEA Archive Media collection

              Recording(s) of the proceedings of Bishop A Hopes' Episcopal Ordination at Westminster Cathedral; commences with views of the congregation and a procession to the altar by celebrants and a large number of clerics; shows the ceremony of ordination for Bp Alan Hopes and Bp Bernard Longley; closes with shots of the congregation leaving their places.
              Recording time: 2 hours and 27 minutes
              File size: 2.2 Gbytes

              Unknown
              GB ARCHON 2913 DEA-09-02-02-57-8 · Part · 18/25 December 2020
              Part of Roman Catholic Diocese of East Anglia (RCDEA)

              "Bishop of East Anglia, the Rt Rev Alan Hopes, celebrated the Silver Jubilee of his ordination to the Catholic priesthood with a Mass at St John's Cathedral in Norwich on 4th December. Also celebrating priesthood jubilees, and concelebrating with Bishop Alan, were Fr Dick Healey (40 years), Er John Barnes (25 years) and Fr Luke Goymour (10 years). Other diocesan priests celebrating jubilees this year include Canon Simon Blakeslev (30 years) and Canon David Paul (25 years)." Story continues.
              Image showing Bishop Hopes in the Cathedral

              The Catholic Universe (1860-2021)
              GB ARCHON 2913 PA28-01-01-204-1 · Part · 3 June 1930
              Part of Our Lady of the Annunciation Parish, King's Lynn

              Sermon text in two pages provided to Fr Stokes:

              Just 30 years ago, on the 2nd of June, 1897, there took place here, in King's Lynn, a function which, for several reasons, has marked out King's Lynn in a very special manner.

              It was the opening of this present Church of St Mary's by the the Right Revd. Arthur Riddell, Bishop of Northampton. There was something more in it than that, something that has forged a link that binds King's Lynn in a most intimate way with the ancient, long ruined Shrine of Our Lady of Walsingham, not many miles away.

              It will be well, since very few of the generation who witnessed the event, to recall the facts that led up to it. We are told to keep in memory the deeds of our forerunners, when these are for edification, it is good, therefore, to recapture, for the sake of the present generation, the facts of the case, not only to revive our gratitude to those who bore the cold and heats of a former day, the result of which we now enjoy, but to brush away certain misconceptions which have, so to speak, clogged the wheels of History where King's Lynn and its Shrine of Our Lady are so vitally condemned.

              What, then, led up to the opening of this Church ?

              It is not my purpose to speak about the past glories of this ancient town. I can only give you a few extracts of what took place here, from time to time, in those sad days of the penal laws, and subsequent periods, as they help us to realise the Catholic growth of this Mission. What it once was is witnessed by the number of Churches, Monastic and other, which, whether in present use or merely as ruins, are to be seen up and down, in almost every street. That speaks of a period long past. What we want to see is such evidence of post-Reformation Catholic life as we can discover.

              The first reference I can find is as follows: Lynn, Norfolk, was occasionally visited in the missionary circuits of the Fathers, (Jesuits from Bury-St-Edmund's), and was for a short time a Residence (i.e. had \ father or two permanently in the town). In 1749 Father Daniel Platt, alias Needham (does not that word "alias"recall the days when a Catholic Priest went about in fear of his liberty, and even of his life?)-- was there. The College ledger contains the Entry “Feb. 9 1749, Given to Mr. Platt upon his coming to Lynn, and in want of everything, £10 10 0"

              In 1802, The Rt. Revd. Gregory Stapleton, Vicar Apostolic of the Midland District, appointed Rev. William de Goff to King's Lynn.

              That was the beginning of the Mission of King's Lynn as we know it. With many a struggle, a piece of land was bought, and in 1845 a church designed by the elder Pugin was erected and opened. There were several Priests appointed to Lynn in succession, including Canon Dalton, but in 1887 Fr.George Wrigglesworth was sent to succeed Fr. Stodart MacDonald. He found himself faced by a serious problem. The old Church, after doing good service for 40 years he found to be in a parlous condition. The foundations, ill adapted to the marshy soil on which they built, were sinking and in the walls there were appearing ominous cracks. It was breaking up, and Fr. Wrigglesworth saw very clearly that it was in a dangerous condition, and could not be used much longer. With his characteristic energy he set about collecting funds for the erection of a new Church. But while he was thus engaged, he had constantly in mind the ruined Shrine of Our Lady of Walsingham ever in his mind. The thought of that once-glorious Shrine, once the glory of Our Lady not only in England, but throughout the Christian world, and now lying ruined and desolate, haunted his whole being. His Mission was at that time the nearest to Walsingham of any Catholic centre in the whole wide world. Could not something be done, he thought, to revive in some measure, however humble, the tender devotion to Our Lady which had poured itself out so unstintedly, so generously, in those days of Faith at the shrine of Our Lady of Walsingham. Here he was on one of the main avenues of approach to Walsingham. Lynn, in the old days one of the principal ports of England, received the crowds of Pilgrims who thronged from the Continent to pay their dutiful respects to the Mother of God who held her Court in this out-of-the-way corner of East Anglia. Nay, they came by way of the sea from distant parts of England too, for even the sea, with the peril of storm and possible shipwreck, was safer in those days than the long, tedious roads, beset, as they were with robbers and footpads. Here, too, close to him, was the Red Mount, the little shrine that served to remind the weary traveller that, as a true Pilgrim, he must tune his mind by prayer and meditation to the enterprise he was entering upon. Along that hard and dusty road he would tramp along, oblivious, in his desire to come to the famous shrine, of the toil and trouble involved in getting there.

              In his mind's eye Fr. Wrigglesworth followed these pilgrims along the "Milky Way" as the road to Walsingham was sometimes devoutly called. He would visualise the Shrine itself, dark but for the multitude of wax candles, votive offerings of Mary's clients. He would reconstruct the copy of the Holy House of Loretto that the records assure us was the casket in which the miraculous Statue of the Mother of God was housed. All this he must, somehow, reproduce if the picture is to be even approximately true.

              Cary-Elwes, Dudley Charles Rev (1868-1932)
              GB ARCHON 2913 DEA-09-02-02-85-3 · Part · 8 July 2022
              Part of Roman Catholic Diocese of East Anglia (RCDEA)

              "This year's diocese of East Anglia Marriage and Family Life Mass was back in-person at St John's Cathedral in Norwich on Saturday, 18th June." Story continues.
              image caption: "Pictured below are all the couples marking significant anniversaries with Bishop Alan at the Marriage
              Mass"

              Universe Catholic Weekly (2021-)
              GB ARCHON 2913 DEA-01-09-02-21 · Item · 6 February 1985
              Part of Roman Catholic Diocese of East Anglia (RCDEA)

              "Nearly 80 priests and 500 young people will join the Roman Catholic Bishop of East Anglia, Rt Rev Alan Clark, at St John's Cathedral, Norwich, on Monday, February 11th to celebrate his 40 years in the priesthood."
              Short biography of Bishop Alan Clark. Fr Philpot to give the address.

              Dowsey, Gary Rev (1955-)