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Empowering the People of GodCatholic Action before and after Vatican II$
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Jeremy Bonner, Mary Beth Fraser Connolly, and Christopher Denny

Print publication date: 2013

Print ISBN-13: 9780823254002

Published to Fordham Scholarship Online: May 2014

DOI: 10.5422/fordham/9780823254002.001.0001

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Christian Unity, Lay Authority, and the People of God

Christian Unity, Lay Authority, and the People of God

The Community of Christ Our Brother in the Archdiocese of Atlanta, 1967–1969

Chapter:
(p.274) 11 Christian Unity, Lay Authority, and the People of God
Source:
Empowering the People of God
Author(s):

Andrew S. Moore

Publisher:
Fordham University Press
DOI:10.5422/fordham/9780823254002.003.0012

Andrew Moore discusses the Community of Christ Our Brother, a non-territorial parish that operated in Atlanta, Georgia, between 1967 and 1969. Inspired by reforms of the Second Vatican Council, members engaged in local social and racial justice efforts. Under the leadership of Father Conald Foust, the parish experimented with liturgical reform and ecumenical worship. Foust openly challenged archdiocesan authority and sought to de-emphasize the parish’s Catholic distinctiveness, repudiating the papal encyclical Humanae Vitae and distributing the Eucharist to non-Catholics. He was suspended from the priesthood in December 1968, and the parish was disbanded the following year.

Keywords:   Atlanta, Catholic Parishes, Civil Rights, Conald Foust, Ecumenism, Liturgical Innovation, Non-Territorial Parish

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