APLM Webinars allow our members to interact with liturgical scholars and practitioners in real time. The first webinar was held on December 17th, 2013.


Easter: The Day of Fifty Days – March 9, 2022

Dr. James FarwellProf. of Theology, VTS & Dr. Juan M.C. OliverCustodian of the BCP engaged in conversation about the season of Easter. Their reflections were followed by a conversation with two responders from parish settings: Rev. Emily Garcia, Church of Our Redeemer, Lexington MA. and Rev. Jennifer Zogg, Church of the Epiphany, Rumford, RI. Participants will then broke into facilitated small groups. 


You Are What You Sing: Congregational Song
– February 13, 2014

Marilyn Haskel is a musician, teacher, and composer. She values the Congregational voice in music-making, and her work at St. Paul’s Chapel in New York reflects that commitment.

Patrick MalloyRevisiting 1979 – a presentation on the themes and hopes of the 1979 Prayer Book, and the ways the Episcopal Church has (and hasn’t) lived up to the promise of that prayer book.
  January 28, 2014.

The Rev. Canon Patrick Malloy was the Professor of Liturgics in the H. Boone Porter chair at the General Theological Seminary in New York City at the time of this webinar. He is currently serving as Canon for Liturgy and the Arts at the Cathedral of St. John in New York, NY.

The Influence of Vatican II’s Constitution on the Sacred Liturgy on the Anglican Communion – 50 Years Later. December 17, 2013

Paul F. Bradshaw and John F. Baldovin, S.J., two of the world’s leading liturgical scholars,  led our first webinar.

PaulBradshawPaul Bradshaw is a specialist in the early history of Christian liturgy and has taught at the University of Notre Dame since 1985. He has written or edited over twenty books and has contributed more than one hundred articles or essays. For eighteen years he was chief editor of the international journal, Studia Liturgica, and he is also a former President both of Societas Liturgica and of the North American Academy of Liturgy. His book, The Search for the Origins of Christian Liturgy, has become a standard textbook. It has gone through two editions (New York: Oxford University Press 1992, 2002), and has been translated into French, Italian, and Japanese, with Polish and Russian translations forthcoming.

JohnBaldovinJohn Baldovin, a long time friend of APLM, is Professor of Historical and Liturgical Theology at Boston College. His many publications include The Urban Character of Christian Worship; The Origins, Development and Meaning of Stational Liturgy (1987. Reprint 2002), Bread of Life, Cup of Salvation: Understanding the Mass (2003) and Reforming the Liturgy: A Response to the Critics (2008). He is co-editor of Liturgical Press’s Commentary on the Order of Mass of the Roman Missal (2011).

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