The dialogue that has most directly addressed that question is also the dialogue that has dealt most comprehensively with ethical questions, the 1994 Anglican-Roman Catholic International Commission Report on Life in Christ: Morals, Communion, and the Church.
What does ARCIC stand for?
ARCIC stands for Anglican-Roman Catholic International Commission
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ARCIC
We have 2 other meanings of ARCIC in our Acronym Attic
- Association of Registered Complementary Health Therapists of Ireland
- Accountability, Responsibility, Consulted, Informed (ITIL)
- Accounts Receivable Collections, Inc.
- Acoustic Rapid COTS Insertion
- American Railway Car Institute
- American Refugee Committee International
- Association of Racing Commissioners International
- Associazione Ricreativa Culturale Italiana (Italian Cultural Recreational Association)
- Accident Rehabilitation & Compensation Insurance Corporation (New Zealand)
- Anglican and Roman Catholic Communions
- Army Capabilities Integration Center (US Army)
- Arctic Ice and Environmental Variability
- Association Régionale des Castors d'Ile de France (French: Beaver Regional Association of Ile de France; Ile de France, France)
- African Resource Centre for Indigenous Knowledge
- Asset Reconstruction Company India Limited (finance; India)
- Austin Resource Center for Independent Living (Texas)
- Army Reserve Component Intelligence Program
- Amsterdam Research Centre for International Political Economy (est. 2009; Amsterdam, Netherlands)
- African Regional Centre for Information Science (University of Ibadan; Nigeria)
- Archives and Records Centers Information System (US National Archives)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Beginning in 1970, however, the Anglican-Roman Catholic International Commission has worked toward common statements of agreement on these topics.
[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] Ironically, this communique impudently invokes the truly ecumenical documents of the Anglican-Roman Catholic International Commission, which were worked out in laborious negotiations over the years between the Roman Pontifical Council for Promoting Christian Unity and the Anglican Lambeth Conference: documents on the Eucharist (1971), on church office and ordination (1973), and on authority in the church (1976-1981).
Catholic Anglicans should push the Anglican-Roman Catholic International Commission agenda and act accordingly.
The work is first a historical survey, relying on standard texts and commentaries, from the sixteenth century to the post-Vatican II Anglican-Roman Catholic International Commission (ARCIC).
As co-chairman of ARCIC, the Anglican-Roman Catholic International Commission, he truly believed that they had reached agreement on the Eucharist and on Ministry, discarding Catholic criticism that on the part of the Anglicans it was mostly smoke and mirrors.
In the same balanced spirit, Mary: Grace and Hope in Christ, a recent joint statement on Mary by the Anglican-Roman Catholic International Commission, notes: "There is need for careful discernment in assessing the spiritual value of any alleged apparition.
Last spring the Anglican-Roman Catholic International Commission surprised ecumenical circles worldwide when it released a joint statement on doctrinal matters related to the Virgin Mary, "Mary: Grace and Hope in Christ.