The Latimer Trust aims to encourage biblical thought and action by publications which engage from an evangelical perspective with contemporary issues affecting the church and the world. These publications include:
Latimer Studies - well-researched booklets usually of between 40 and 100 pages
Latimer Briefings - shorter booklets aimed at a wider audience
Latimer Books & Compilations - more substantial books, both new works and compilations of material previously published but not readily available.
Latimer Comments - very brief responses to issues of the moment
Anglican Foundations - a series of booklets which focus on the Formularies of the Church of England and offer practical guidance on how such services may be used in Christian ministry nowadays.
St Antholin's lectures - an annual lecture on Puritan theology (published in collaboration with the St Antholin Trustees
We also stock a few Other resources produced by or in association with other organisations.
They are listed here in order of publication, but you can use the Search page to enter a keyword.
To be sent our new booklets as soon as they are published (at present about six times a year), please join our Subscribers Mailing List.
This book builds upon J I Packer’s study, Evangelical Anglican Identity: Problems & Prospects ,addressing Evangelical attitudes to the church.
This booklet is now published as part of Anglican Evangelical Identity - Yesterday and Today.
The New Testament urges Christians not merely to confess their sins before God, but also to confess their faith before men. Beckwith takes both an historical and contemporary look at the value of ‘Confessions’ (statements of faith). He considers why such confessions may be worthwhile, their value in bringing unity, and potential to divide.
Does God still heal today? Should Christians always expect healing? What is the role of the church in caring for and ministering to the sick? What is the place of ‘Healing Services’ or anointing with oil?
This study is written from the point of view of a classical Anglican looking at the deeper issues raised by the visit of the Pope to Britain in May 1982. It is written from an historical and theological standpoint, in continuance of ‘the dearest wish of Cranmer’s heart’ in his quest for a true unity of the churches on a basis of biblical and evangelical theology.
Leaver examines the history and background to Bach’s great passion music. He considers its purpose, as proclaiming the word of God, formation and potential for contemporary use.
“Jesus is not the property of the Church, but is, as it were, a world figure in his own right.” Lamb argues that Christians must seek to understand how members of other World Faiths regard the central figure of Christianity. He examines how Islam, Hinduism and Judiasm view Jesus and asks how the Christian can live out the meaning of the Cross and the Resurrection of Jesus in a multi-cultural, multi-faith world.
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