Lecturer: The Venerable James T. Payne
Class Dates: January 12 - March 30 (Thursday nights online from 7:00 - 9:00 CST; student must have access to high-speed internet)
Particular focus is placed on the life and work of Luther, Zwingli, Calvin and Cranmer, as well as events leading up to the Reformation. The Modern aspect is from the Reformation to today, especially covering contemporary theology and its tendencies toward heresy.
Lecturer: The Rev. Timothy Reimer
Class Dates: January 23 - April 24 (Monday nights online from 7:00 - 9:00 CST; student must have access to high-speed internet)
Introducttion to the essentials of Greek vocabulary, grammar and syntax. The goal is to bring each student to an elementary reading ability in simple Greek as well as a proficiency to use the tools available to the parish minister.
Lecturer: Mr. Chris Hoyt
Class Dates: May 5 - 7, 2017
This course is designed to provide the student with the theoretical knowledge and practical tools necessary to supervise an Anglican music ministry in a parish. The course will survey Biblical and theological rationales for church music, cultivate practical skills for planning and leading sung congregational worship in the Anglican tradition, and familiarize the student with a variety of musical resources (particularly the hymnal).
Lecturer: Canon Charles Camlin
Class Dates: June 9 - 11, 2017
An overview of the historic doctrinal formulary of the Church of England and its importance to the greater Anglican tradition, with primary emphasis on the interpretation of the Thirty-Nine Articles. The course also compares and contrasts the Articles with other Reformation confessions.
Lecturer: The Most Rev. Dr. Ray R. Sutton
Class Dates: August 18 - 20, 2017
An in-depth examination of the origins and development of Christianity in Britain. Special attention is given to the early British saints, Roman subjugation of the British Church, the English Reformers, the Elizabethan Settlement, Puritanism, the Caroline Divines, the Non-Jurors, Tratarianism, and modern controversies in the Anglican Communion.
CTH utilizes a modular schedule to accommodate the seminary’s working students. Classes are offered on a quarterly basis (Fall, Winter, Spring, Summer) throughout the school year. CTH courses are taught in a one-weekend format. Unless otherwise noted, classes meet on the assigned weekend as follows: Friday noon-8pm; Saturday 8am-8pm; Sunday noon-4pm. Additional pre-and post-class assignments, including a final paper, are required.
Additional courses outside the residential classes are offered to accommodate the student’s ability to continue through each program of study in a timely manner. These classes may be completed through the External Studies program as well as Directed Studies with individual instructors.
A full-time schedule means that the student could potentially complete up to ten residential courses and several other courses via external or directed study per year.