A quote from "http://wn.rsarchive.org/Lectures/19110503p01.html""By realizing that Christianity will bring forth from its depths an increasing flow of new and more living creations, we enhance its greatness. Those who are always saying: ‘That is not in the Bible, that is not true Christianity and those who maintain that it is, are heretics’, must be reminded that Christ also said: ‘I have yet many things to say unto you, but ye cannot bear them now’. He did not say this in order to indicate that He wished to withhold anything from men, but that from epoch to epoch He would bring them new revelations. And this He will do through those who are willing to understand Him. Those who deny that there can be new revelations do not understand the Bible, neither do they understand Christianity. For they have no ears for what is implied in the admonition given by Christ: ‘I have still much to say to you — but prepare yourselves in order that you may be able to bear it and understand it.’ "
A little more from the same source:"The true Christians of the future will be those who are willing to hear what the Christians who were contemporaries of Christ were not yet able to bear. Those who allow Christ's Grace to flow into their hearts in ever increasing abundance — they will be the true Christians. The ‘hard of heart’ will resist this Grace, saying: Go back to the Bible, to the literal text of the Bible, for that alone is true. This is a disavowal of the words which in Christianity itself kindle light, words which we will take into our hearts: ‘I have yet many things to say unto you, but ye cannot bear them now.’ Good it will be for men when they can bear more and more in this sense: for thereby they prepare themselves for the ascent into the spiritual heights. And to these spiritual heights Christianity leads the way.
A totally unrelated item from the internet.http://www.news.com.au/breaking-news/world/anglicans-eye-new-presidential-position/story-e6frfkui-1226467936510THE Anglican Church plans to hand over some of the global duties of the Archbishop of Canterbury to a "presidential" figure, a media report says.Dr Rowan Williams, in an interview with the Daily Telegraph, says plans are being drawn up for a role to oversee the day-to-day running of the Anglican Communion and its 77 million members, leaving the Archbishop free to concentrate on leading the Church of England.The tenure of the Welsh-born Archbishop, who steps down after 10 years in December, has been marked by a bruising war between liberals and traditionalists in the Church of England and the wider Anglican Communion over the issue of homosexuality, including the ordination of gay bishops.There has also been a divisive row over female clergy.Admitting he may not have got it right he told the newspaper the top job might better be done by two people."I don't think I've got it right over the last 10 years, it might have helped a lot if I'd gone sooner to the United States when things began to get difficult about the ordination of gay bishops, and engaged more directly," he told the newspaper, adding: "I know that I've, at various points, disappointed both conservatives and liberals."Most of them are quite willing to say so, quite loudly."Talking about the new role, he said: "It would be a very different communion, because the history is just bound up with that place, that office (Archbishop)."So there may be more of a sense of a primacy of honour, and less a sense that the Archbishop is expected to sort everything."He told the newspaper the role would be for a "presidential figure who can travel more readily".The 62-year-old, who steps down in December after 10 years as Archbishop of Canterbury to take up a new post as Master of Magdalene College, Cambridge, told the newspaper the church had treated homosexuals badly in the past.But he reiterated his opposition to gay marriage, saying its legalisation could create a "tangle" between the church and the government.The paper reported that he also voiced concern that there are not enough Christians in politics and that the relationship between the church and the monarch may change when the "more quizzical" Charles succeeds the current Queen.
But check out this correction of the article.http://www.anglicancommunion.org/acns/news.cfm/2012/9/8/ACNS5179
Something worth pondering:"We must eradicate from the soul all fear and terror of what comes towards Man, out of the future. We must acquire serenity in all feelings and sensations about the future. We must look forward with absolute equanimity to everything that may come. And we must think only that whatever comes is given to us by a world-directive full of wisdom. It is part of what we must learn in this age, namely, to live out of pure trust, without any security in existence - trust in the ever-present help of the spiritual world. Truly, nothing else will do if our courage is not to fail us. And let us seek the awakening from within ourselves, every morning and every evening."--RUDOLF STEINER