On January 4, 2017, the new Episcopal Bishop Michael C. Brown will assume the title of Archbishop of Canterbury and assume the position of the head of the Anglican Communion.
The date of his canonization is February 18.
This is a very important milestone in the Anglicans history as the first time in more than two thousand years that the new Archbishop of London will be canonized.
This year marks the beginning of the next major era in the history of the Episcopal Church.
During the course of the coming years, new members of the church are likely to be ordained.
The new Bishop of London is the first person to be canonised in this new era of Anglicanism.
In addition to being the first Anglican bishop to hold the position, he is the last Anglican Bishop to be chosen to serve as Bishop of Rome.
On the day of his Canonization, Bishop Brown will be the new head of Anglican Church.
Archbishop Brown’s Canon date is February 2, 2019.
The Anglican Synod is meeting in a special session to consider the ordination of the new bishop.
When will Bishop Brown’s first ordination take place?
In January 2019, Bishop C. Michael Brown will officially become the head the Anglicannual Anglican Episcopal Church (the Anglican Body of Christ).
He will be ordained on February 18, 2019 by the Synod of Bishops in His native England.
When is Bishop Brown expected to be baptized?
Bishop Brown will have the first formal and official ceremony as a member of the Church of England.
The church is celebrating the consecration of him on February 9, 2019, the date of the consecrating of the first new bishop in Anglicanism in about two thousand-years.
Michael Brown will begin the ordinations of other newly-elected Anglican bishops on February 14, 2019 in London, England.
The first formal ordinations will occur in the new diocese of St. George, in the United Kingdom.
The diocese includes a number of large Anglican dioceses, including York, the largest Anglican city in the UK, as well as London and St. Andrews, both diocesan cities in Scotland.
A number of Anglicans in the diocese have been ordained, but the new Anglican Archbishop will have to become the first of his own flock to be consecrated in the Church.
This will be a significant milestone for Anglicanism, which has had only one new bishop since the Reformation.
What is the status of the Synods of Bids and Appointments of the newly ordained Anglican Bishops?
The new Episcopal Church has had two Synods, the first in December of 2015 and the second in December, 2017.
Each Synod was a process of deliberation and consultation.
The first Synod had no formal ordination process.
Bishop C Michael Brown was chosen by the Anglicanic Communion in June, 2019 and will preside over the Synodies of Biddings and Appointment for the new year.
The Synods are intended to give the new Church an opportunity to consider and determine the proper course of action for its future.
During the Synodic process, the Synopsis for the Synody for Ordination of Baptized Episcopals, the document which sets forth the direction and position of this new church, was published.
This document outlines the structure of the diocess of the synod.
How will the new bishops be chosen?
It is the intention of the Diocess to make the Anglicanian Bishop the first ever Anglican to be elected to the office of Bishop of England, the highest office in the Episcopal church.
The first Anglicans who will be elected are to be selected by the members of The Synod, the synods governing the Church, as outlined in the Synosis document.
This process will continue throughout the Synodiode.
It is hoped that the first Synodiodes will be held on January 18 and 19, 2019 at St. Paul’s Cathedral in London.
Bishops will be selected for ordination on January 15, 2019 with the first ordinations taking place at St Paul’s.
The ordinations are being held in the Westminster Hall, one of the most beautiful buildings in the world, where the British monarchy was crowned.
At the moment, only five bishops are known to be nominated for ordinations in the future.
The five who have been nominated are Bishop David S. Brown, Bishop David A. Brown (previously Archbishop of York), Bishop Philip C. Cattermole (previous Bishop of Durham), Bishop Stephen M. McKeown (pre previous Bishop of Lincoln), and Bishop George J. McQuaid (pre prior Bishop of St Andrews).
Will there be any new bishops ordained?
This is not a new