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Caversham Park Church

Caversham Park Church

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Caversham Park Church is a small village church that meets in the Village Primary School, Queensway, Caversham Park, Reading, RG4 6RP, a small church but with a big heart, with a strong commitment to worship and fellowship

Holy Communion for Third Sunday of Easter led by Rev'd Margaret Dimmick. This was broadcast on Sunday 18th April 2021 @ 11am.Broadcast is covered by CCLI Licence 24688 (Includes Streaming, Streaming plus, Video, Reproduction, CLA Church).PRS for Music Limited Online Music Licence LE-0024960. ... See MoreSee Less
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Advance notice for our annual May plant sale where we will have as many Fair Trade items out as possible! Hoping for sunny day: but not too hot so that the chocolate melts! Would be lovely to see you. ... See MoreSee Less
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2 weeks ago

Easter 1 (Doubting Thomas) - Sunday Worship led by Robert Dimmick TSSF. This was broadcast on Sunday 11th April 2021 @ 10.50am.This Broadcast is covered by CCLI Licence 24688 (Includes Streaming, Streaming plus, Video, Reproduction, CLA Church).PRS for Music Limited Online Music Licence LE-0024960, ... See MoreSee Less
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3 weeks ago

Caversham Park Easter Day Communion service, Today we returned to in-person worship. From today we will continue to provide both in-person and on-line services. Christ has Risen, Our Church has Risen, praise be to God.Service video can be found on the following link cpvc.org.uk:5152/live-streamPlease copy link to your browser Facebook stops the link working. ... See MoreSee Less
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3 weeks ago

Timeline PhotosHave you heard of Communion Tokens? They were used from the Reformation until the 19th century to determine who in the congregation was worthy of attending the most sacred of Christian sacraments: the Communion. The tokens themselves were considered sacred, representing as they did an invitation to the most important sacrament of Presbyterian life. In Scotland, the Reformation Parliament of 1560 rejected the authority of the Pope and embraced the Protestant form of Christianity. The Presbyterian church was then recognised as the established Church of Scotland or Kirk. This was when Communion tokens took off.The Communion service was a stirring event that infused a hardscrabble existence with the promise of salvation. It was a direct replacement for the Catholic Eucharist, in which bread representing the body of Christ and wine representing the blood of Christ were taken by worshippers. This was a commemoration of the Last Supper, shortly before Jesus’ Crucifixion, at which he shared a meal representing his sacrifice with his disciples. In the Presbyterian tradition, Holy Communion is only taken at special services to mark important points in the religious calendar.In the early years of Scottish Presbyterianism, those taking Communion were seated at a table separated from the rest of the church by a wooden paling. It was guarded by two elders who were responsible for ensuring only those with a token were seated there. Communion tokens vary in shape, size and artistry. The earliest ones were made of lead, copper or tin and cast in a mould or struck with a punch. Sometimes other materials were used: inc brass, silver, nickel, zinc, ceramic and wood. They were replaced by paper tickets in the early 20th century. ... See MoreSee Less
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3 weeks ago

Thought For The Week - Keep Showing Up ... See MoreSee Less
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4 weeks ago

Palm Sunday Worship led by Dr Alison Johnston. This was broadcast on Sunday 28th March 2021 @ 11am.This Broadcast is covered by CCLI Licence 24688 (Includes Streaming, Streaming plus, Video, Reproduction, CLA Church).PRS for Music Limited Online Music Licence LE-0024960, ... See MoreSee Less
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