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[26th General Synod Meeting in Regina]

http://archives.anglican.ca/en/permalink/official5138
Date
1973 April 13
Source
Anglican News Service
Record Type
Press Release
Date
1973 April 13
Source
Anglican News Service
Record Type
Press Release
Text
The General Synod of the Anglican Church of Canada meets next month at a time, in the words of its leaders, when values and issues are changing rapidly and the "very possibility of `faith' as a credible stance of life has been questioned."
The comment of the long-range planning committee in its introductions to reports to the 26th synod, meeting in Regina May 3-11, is underlined by Archbishop Edward W. Scott, primate of the church.
In a report prepared for the assembly he says if Anglicans are to respond to the demanding issues before them and to give leadership in complex situations they will need, among other things, "a greater sensitivity to the leading of the Holy Spirit" and to display "greater willingness to make hard decisions." He may expand upon this when he officially opens the assembly in St. Paul's Cathedral May 3.
About 290 members of synod, clerical and lay, from the 28 dioceses of the church will attend the sessions in Regina's Hotel Saskatchewan.
Four main topics or themes have been set out for discussion: quality of life and community, of faith, of ministry and of the church. The themes provide opportunity for debate and decision on a wide range of social problems disturbing the church and the country in the 1970s.
A preamble, prepared by Dean Herbert O'Driscoll, to a report of the long-range planning committee says:
"To some extent it could be said that the criteria of faith in previous decades were quantitative. The strength of the church tended to be judged by quantities (that is, activities, budget) and faith tended to be seen in terms of private piety and attendance at worship...
Such categories have been found, not so much to be discredited, but to be inadequate...Between us and the comparative innocence of the late '50s too much has been said, too many paperbacks written, too many tides of opinion have flowed for everything to remain as it was.
In the 1970s the many options of a plural society vary from actual alternatives to the Christian faith to a whole spectrum of attitude and styles within the Christian faith itself...
Faith is no longer a piece of familiar furniture placed securely in the living room of the mind."
The committee says further, in another report on the quality of life and community, that the rate of change in the world "continues to be a major factor in challenging individuals and institutions to be flexible."
The free-wheeling tone of the committee's observations may typify the free and frank discussion expected at this synod with members participating more fully than in the past.
Six sessions - totalling 13 hours - have been scheduled for group discussion. Each session will bear upon a particular issue. Resolutions formulated by these groups will be correlated and sent to plenary sessions for decision and policy direction. Committee reports and resolutions go directly to the plenary meetings.
The synod meets every two years. Its last meeting was in Niagara Falls, Ont., in February, 1971, when some of its sessions were held jointly with those of the general council of the United Church of Canada which also meets biennially.
It was the first time in the history of Canada's largest Protestant denominations that their highest courts had met together.
Negotiations for organic union of the churches have been under way for more than a quarter-century but no definitive move on union will be taken at this synod.
Members of synod are the 55 bishops from the four ecclesiastical provinces of Canada (Quebec and the Atlantic provinces), Ontario, Rupert's Land and British Columbia and clergy and laity chosen by the dioceses with a youth delegation of 15.
At least 25 women, seven of them from the youth delegation, are among the lay members along with eight observers from Anglican Church Women who participate in discussions but do not vote.
Among controversial topics before the synod will be that of abortion and here the views of the women are expected to be expressed freely.
A strong bloc of women commissioners forced the abortion issue to the floor of the general council of the United Church two years ago when that church went on record as accepting abortion in certain social, economic and therapeutic circumstances. The United Church is the only Christian church to take such a stand but it does not support abortion on demand.
The Anglican Church opposes abortion and one of the questions to be posed at this synod by one committee, the task force on human life, is: "What does it mean to be human if the foetus can be aborted?"
Other questions also are posed by the task force in its report on human life and community:
"Who am I if bodily organs can be transplanted?"
"What quality of life are people living in our cities?"
"Why should anyone go to the moon when there are vast needs and agonies on the earth?"
- 30 -
For more information contact:
Michael O'Meara, Director
Division of Communications
924-9192
or
Shelagh Kendal
Press Officer
Subjects
Anglican Church of Canada. General Synod (26th : 1973 : Regina, Sask.)
Anglican Church of Canada - 20th century
Christianity and culture - Anglican Church of Canada
Abortion - Religious aspects - Anglican Church of Canada
Abortion - Religious aspects - United Church of Canada
Bioethics - Religious aspects - Anglican Church of Canada
Church and social problems - Canada
Anglican Church of Canada. Long Range Planning Committee
Religion - Canada - 20th century
Less detail

Anglicans celebrate 175th anniversary of Devon Mission

http://archives.anglican.ca/en/permalink/article39118
Author
Courey, Allison
Record Type
Journal Article
Journal
Anglican Journal
Date
2016 May
Author
Courey, Allison
Record Type
Journal Article
Journal
Anglican Journal
Date
2016 May
Volume
142
Issue
5
Page
3
Notes
"During the first weekend of April [2016] on Opaskwayak Cree Nation (OCN), Anglicans and others from across the country gathered to celebrate the 175th anniversary of the Devon Mission. A colourful procession of Cree dancers, led by a crucifer and a pole covered with eagle feathers, marked the importance of the area as a gathering place for Cree and settler people alike. In many ways, the land -- now divided between the town of The Pas and OCN -- exemplifies the breadth of Indigenous-settler relations in Canada". Henry Budd, a young Cree convert, returned to his home in the north in 1840 "to open the mission, where he spent his life teaching the gospel to his people in their native Cree. In 1853, the first bishop of Rupert's Land, David Anderson, ordained Henry Budd, making him the first Indigenous cleric in what is now Canada. The Henry Budd College for Ministry, opened in his honour in 1980, trains Indigenous catechists and spiritual leaders to this day". "For some, the celebration of Indigenous expressions of Christianity marked a return to the days of their ancestors, when the gospel was expressed through Cree culture and language". "National Indigenous Anglican Bishop Mark MacDonald affirmed a sense of hope for the future. 'We do not have two cultures', he said. 'We are Indigenous Christians'".
Author is "chaplain at St. John's College, Winnipeg, and editor of 'Rupert's Land News'".
Subjects
Devon Mission (The Pas, Man.) - History
Native peoples - Canada - Missions - History
Anglican Church of Canada - Missions - Manitoba - History
Budd, Henry, 1812-1875
Cree Indians - Manitoba
Christianity and culture - Anglican Church of Canada
Native spirituality - Anglican Church of Canada
MacDonald, Mark L. (Mark Lawrence), 1954-
Less detail

Audacious Anglicans : Heroes of the Anglican Communion : Henry Budd 1812-1875

http://archives.anglican.ca/en/permalink/article30068
Author
Moore, Robert J., 1931-
Rayner, Gerald T. (Gerald Theodore), 1929-2012
Journal
Anglican World
Date
2003 Easter
Author
Moore, Robert J., 1931-
Rayner, Gerald T. (Gerald Theodore), 1929-2012
Journal
Anglican World
Date
2003 Easter
Issue
109
Page
38-40
Notes
The story of Henry Budd (Sakaceswescam), a Swampy Cree Indian born in what is now Manitoba, who became the first Aboriginal Anglican priest in North America in 1853. Budd was a catechist and then priest for the Church Missionary Society one of several native clerics who were deemed to be "sufficiently Victorian to be authoritative and sufficiently indigenous to be effective". In fact, as time went on Budd showed greater appreciation for the Cree culture and language. "He left more than a memory behind. He left an inspiration. There is a seminary at The Pas, Manitoba, named in his honour, the Henry Budd College for Ministry, which trains aboriginal persons for both lay and ordained ministries. And there are several bishops among the 130 aboriginal persons of both genders in the Anglican Orders in Canada witnessing to the power of his example. He has been called `the apostle to the Native Canadian church' and on the 2nd of April each year the Anglican Church of Canada commemorates the life and work of this quietly, audacious Anglican and hero of our Communion".
Subjects
Budd, Henry, 1812-1875
Indigenous clergy - Anglican Church of Canada
Indigenous peoples - Canada - Anglican Church of Canada
Christianity and culture - Anglican Church of Canada
Cree - Manitoba
Less detail

Bilingual Bishop - Diocese of the Arctic

http://archives.anglican.ca/en/permalink/official4187
Date
1973 May
Source
General Synod. Minutes
Record Type
Act 83
Date
1973 May
Source
General Synod. Minutes
Record Type
Act 83
Mover
Mr. B.T. Arreak
Seconder
Mr. P. Padlayat
Text
THAT this General Synod advise the Provincial Synod of Rupert's Land that the Eskimo delegates reported the feelings of the Eskimo people of the Diocese of the Arctic were that when the new Bishop is elected he should be a person able to speak the Eskimo language, and conversant with the culture and customs of the Eskimo people.
CARRIED IN BOTH ORDERS Act 83
Subjects
Anglican Church of Canada. Diocese of the Arctic
Anglican Church of Canada - Bishops
Inuit - Canada - Anglican Church of Canada
Inuktitut language
Christianity and culture - Anglican Church of Canada
Bilingualism - Religious aspects - Anglican Church of Canada
Multiculturalism - Religious aspects - Anglican Church of Canada
Indigenous peoples - Canada
Indigenous peoples - Canada - Anglican Church of Canada
Less detail

Budd's Native Contemporaries in James Bay: Men of "Refined Feelings", representatives of "The Whiteman's Civilization" and "Real Bush Indians"

http://archives.anglican.ca/en/permalink/article37898
Author
Long, John S. (John Stephen), 1948-
Record Type
Journal Article
Journal
Journal of the Canadian Church Historical Society
Date
1991 April
Author
Long, John S. (John Stephen), 1948-
Record Type
Journal Article
Journal
Journal of the Canadian Church Historical Society
Date
1991 April
Volume
33
Issue
1
Page
[79]-94
Notes
"Anthropologists have long realized that culture contact in North America differed from region to region. In James Bay, Toby Morantz has described the 'distinctive forms of adaptation or accommodation to the fur trade' which developed among the homeguard or coasters, the inland or trading Indians, and the more remote subsistence hunters who were drawn into the fur trade much later. we also know much, thanks to Jennifer Brown and others, about the 'new peoples' which arose from and of the differences between the HBC and Northwest Company families. Even today, community politics in some northern towns and villages are rooted in the history of the fur trade's social stratification, with its classes of gentleman and servants and Indian hunters" (p. 80). "I shall examine two well-known Native clergymen from Company families [Thomas Vincent and Richard Faries], who acted almost like Europeans, then contrast them with others who are less well known [William Wapachee and Joab Bearskin] and who exemplified another cultural adaptation" (p. 81). "At Treaty time, Vincent and Faries were more interested in being cultural brokers, by assisting with treaty deliberations, than they were in actually becoming treaty Indians themselves. As clergymen, they would automatically [have] qualified for 'enfranchisement' (loss of Indian status) anyway. They may have viewed themselves as a class above the Indians" (p. 86). "Despite the great personal influences of respected cultural aggressors, both Native and European, who often behaved in very unCree-like ways, ordinary Crees like John Blackned, James Wesley and Joab Bearskin still managed to integrate Christianity with their lives and retain much of their culture, as long as they lived on the land. The method of adaptation, which may seem much more 'Native' to us, was simply another way of coping" (p. 87). "With the demise of the residential school system, the availability of other career options, the rejection of Native men for the highest position in the diocese, the resurgence of Native identity, and intense competition from 'born again' Christian denominations, there are only two Native Anglican clergymen in James Bay today and both are retired. Most non-Native clergymen in James Bay are seen as elitists who cannot communicate with their congregations even in English, and show little interest in learning to speak Cree or participating in Indian community life" (p. 88).
Article divided into sections: The Problem -- A Representative of 'The Whiteman's Civilization' -- A Man of 'Refined Feelings' -- 'Real Bush Indians' -- Conclusions -- Notes.
Subjects
Vincent, Thomas, 1835-1907
Faries, Richard, 1870-1964
Indigenous peoples - Canada - Anglican Church of Canada - History
Indigenous peoples - Canada - Anglican Church of Canada
Christianity and culture - Anglican Church of Canada
Anglican Church of Canada. Diocese of Moosonee - History
Less detail

Caledonia Synod - April 14-16, 1972 (Aiyansh, pronounced "EYE-ANN-CH")

http://archives.anglican.ca/en/permalink/official5286
Date
1972 April
Source
Anglican News Service
Record Type
Press Release
Date
1972 April
Source
Anglican News Service
Record Type
Press Release
Text
In New Aiyansh, British Columbia, 70 miles by logging road from Terrace, an event will take place this spring which is both unique and significant. This is the first time in Canada that an Anglican Diocesan Synod will be held in an Indian village. The synod will be held from April 14 through April 16. This is also the first time that Indian dances, which at one time were forbidden by missionaries, will form an integral part of the synod celebrations, the first time church vestments worn during the synod services will be made from Indian blankets.
One of the clergy attending, an Indian deacon without seminary training, was selected by his people to be their natural religious leader.
The native people represent three distinct groups...the Haida...the Skeena River people and the Nishga. In 1916 these peoples were persuaded to destroy their totem poles and many of their native customs were outlawed. However, one village has recently erected a new totem pole in the churchyard. A group of 70 children and adults, many of whom are dancers, drummers and singers will perform the almost forgotten dances.
The menu for the synod includes baked salmon heads, seaweed cooked either as a vegetable or as a main course, berries, sea lion and moose meat.
The Nishga tribal council was the first in Canada to make a legal case for aboriginal rights, claiming that they owned the land before the white man arrived and had never agreed to sell or vacate them. In the meantime the issue is before the supreme court. This is bound to have an effect on all such claims by native peoples in Canada.
Subjects
Anglican Church of Canada. Diocese of Caledonia
Indigenous peoples - British Columbia
Indigenous peoples - Canada - Anglican Church of Canada
Indigenous peoples - Canada - Claims
Nisga'a - British Columbia
Indigenous peoples - Canada
Indigenous spirituality - Anglican Church of Canada
Christianity and culture - Anglican Church of Canada
Less detail

Canadian Anglicanism at the dawn of a new century

http://archives.anglican.ca/en/permalink/catalog8548
Publication Date
c2001
Material Type
Book
Location
Trinity College (Graham Library)
General Synod Archives
Call Number
BX 5610 C28 2001
Place
Lewiston NY
Publisher
Edwin Mellen Press
Publication Date
c2001
Physical_Description
viii, 245 p. ; 23.5 x 15.7 cm.
Material Type
Book
Notes
"Edited by M. Darrol Bryant."
Includes bibliographical references and index.
"All the essays in this volume were initially written in response to an invitation from Renison College at the University of Waterloo to come together to reflect on where Anglicanism in Canada finds itself as one century ends and another dawns. Thus, these essays were first presented at a conference hosted by Renison College, `Challenges Facing the Anglican Communion at the End of the Twentieth Century'. Held in May 1999, the conference was part of the fortieth anniversary celebrations of Renison College." -- Intro., p. [iii].
Contents: Introduction / M. Darrol Bryant -- Challenges Facing the Anglican Communion at the End of the Twentieth Century / Michael Peers -- Anglicanism in Canada : A Sociological Sketch / Roger O'Toole -- The Anglican Church of Canada Among the Social Scientists / David A. Nock -- The Anglican Church and the Cultural Wars : Transcending Ethical Tribalism / Ron Dart -- Anglican Women : A Future / Wendy Fletcher-Marsh -- Honouring Fallibility / Tom Settle -- Native and Christian : A Search for an Authentic Spirituality / Laverne Jacobs -- Ecumenical Vision, Concerted Action / Frank Thompson -- A Parish Response to Cultural Diversity / Patrick Yu -- The Shapes and Forms of Ministry and Liturgy : Some Underlying Principles / Barbara Liotscos -- Challenges Facing Anglicans in Shaping and Forming Ministry / Eileen Scully -- The Challenge of Lay Ministry : The Renison Institute of Ministry / Patti Carlisle -- The Anglican Church and the Challenge of Higher Education : The Utility of History / William Westfall -- Anglican Church Colleges : What Do We Have to Offer ? / Gail Cuthbert Brandt -- Anglicans and Higher Education / Don Thompson -- Challenges at the Frontier of Medical Ethics : Medicine, Technology and the Sense of Self / Dalice A. Sim -- Anglicans and the Ecological Crisis / M. Darrol Bryant.
Series
Toronto studies in theology ; v. 82
Added Entry
Bryant, M. Darrol
Carlisle, Patti (Carolyn Bowlby), 1931-2001
Cuthbert Brandt, Gail
Dart, Ron Samuel (Ronald Samuel), 1950-
Fletcher-Marsh, Wendy L. (Wendy Lynn), 1963-
Jacobs, Laverne V.B. (Laverne Valentino Burton), 1942-
Liotscos, Barbara
Nock, David A., 1949-
O'Toole, Roger Laurence, 1942-
Peers, Michael G. (Michael Geoffrey), 1934-
Scully, J. Eileen (Jennifer Eileen), 1964-
Settle, Tom
Sim, Dalice A. (Dalice Audrey)
Thompson, Donald F. (Donald Frederick), 1944-
Thompson, Frank (Arthington Frank), 1929-
Westfall, William, 1945-
Yu, Patrick (Patrick Tin-Sik), 1951-
Subjects
Anglican Church of Canada
Anglican Communion - 21st century
Anglican Communion - Parties and movements
Christian sociology - Anglican Church of Canada
Anglican Church of Canada - Demographics
Christianity and culture - Anglican Church of Canada
Christianity and politics - Anglican Church of Canada
Women in the Anglican Church of Canada
Women clergy - Anglican Church of Canada
Authority - Religious aspects - Anglican Communion
Decision-making - Religious aspects - Anglican Communion
Indigenous spirituality - Anglican Church of Canada
Social justice - Anglican Church of Canada
Multiculturalism - Religious aspects - Anglican Church of Canada
Liturgical renewal - Anglican Church of Canada
Ministry - Anglican Church of Canada
Lay ministry - Anglican Church of Canada
Education - Religious aspects - Anglican Church of Canada
Trinity College (Toronto, Ont.) - History
Theological education - Anglican Church of Canada
Universities and colleges - Canada
Bioethics - Religious aspects - Anglican Church of Canada
Medical ethics - Religious aspects - Anglican Church of Canada
Ecology - Religious aspects - Anglican Church of Canada
ISBN
0-7734-7571-0 (v. 82)
Call Number
BX 5610 C28 2001
Copies
2 copies
Location
Trinity College (Graham Library)
General Synod Archives
Less detail

Church and Canadian culture

http://archives.anglican.ca/en/permalink/catalog1839
Publication Date
c1991
Material Type
Book : Cloth
Location
Trinity College (Graham Library)
Call Number
BR 570 C48 1991
Place
Lanham MD
Publisher
University Press of America
Publication Date
c1991
Physical_Description
vii, 224 p. ; 23.5 x 15.5 cm.
Material Type
Book : Cloth
Notes
"Robert E. VanderVennen, editor".
"Co-published by arrangement with the Institute for Christian Studies, Ontario, Canada" -- verso of t.-.p.
"Contributions from a conference sponsored by the Institute for Christian Studies in Oct., 1988". -- verso of t.-p.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Contents: Contributors -- Preface / Robert E. VanderVennen -- Overview of Christ and Culture -- The Anglican Church and Canadian Culture / Cyril Powles -- The United Church and the Conscience of the Nation / David Lochhead -- "See, Judge and Act": Social Catholicism and Canadian Society prior to Vatican II / Brian Hogan -- Aspects of Catholic Social Teaching after Vatican II / Lee Cormie -- The Public Pieties of Canadian Presbyterians / Brian J. Fraser -- The Champions of the Oppressed ?: Canadian Baptists and Social, Political and Economic Realities / George A. Rawlyk -- A Lutheran Witness in Canadian Society / David Pfrimmer -- Mennonites in Canada: Their Relations with and Effect on the Larger Society / William Janzen -- The Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada / Wayne Dawes -- The Orthodox Church in Canada / Daniel J. Sahas -- The Christian Reformed Church in Canada / Harry J. Groenewald -- A Personal Coda / Brian Stiller -- Literature Cited -- Index.
Series
Christian Studies Today
Added Entry
Vander Vennen, Robert E. (Robert Earle), 1928-2018
Institute for Christian Studies
Cormie, Lee (LeRoy Francis), 1943-
Dawes, Wayne
Fraser, Brian J. (Brian John), 1947-
Groenewald, Harry J. (Harm Jan), 1943-2011
Hogan, Brian F. (Brian Francis), 1946-
Janzen, William (Bill), 1943-
Lochhead, David, 1936-1999
Marshall, Paul A. (Paul Arthur), 1948-
Pfrimmer, David (David George A.)
Powles, Cyril H. (Cyril Hamilton), 1918-2013
Rawlyk, George A. (George Alexander), 1935-1995
Sahas, Daniel J. (Daniel John), 1940-
Stiller, Brian, 1942-
Subjects
Christian sects - Canada - Congresses
Christianity and culture - Congresses
Christianity and culture - Canada
Christianity and culture - Anglican Church of Canada
Anglican Church of Canada
ISBN
0-8191-8420-9 (hardback, alk. paper)
0-8191-8421-7 (paperback, alk. paper)
Call Number
BR 570 C48 1991
Copies
OTCH
Location
Trinity College (Graham Library)
Less detail

Church and Canadian culture

http://archives.anglican.ca/en/permalink/catalog8831
Publication Date
c1991
Material Type
Book : Cloth
Location
Trinity College (Graham Library)
Call Number
BR 570 C48 1991
Place
Lanham MD
Publisher
University Press of America
Publication Date
c1991
Physical_Description
vii, 224 p. ; 23.5 x 15.5 cm.
Material Type
Book : Cloth
Notes
"Robert E. VanderVennen, editor".
"Co-published by arrangement with the Institute for Christian Studies, Ontario, Canada" -- verso of t.-.p.
"Contributions from a conference sponsored by the Institute for Christian Studies in Oct., 1988". -- verso of t.-p.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Contents: Contributors -- Preface / Robert E. VanderVennen -- Overview of Christ and Culture -- The Anglican Church and Canadian Culture / Cyril Powles -- The United Church and the Conscience of the Nation / David Lochhead -- "See, Judge and Act": Social Catholicism and Canadian Society prior to Vatican II / Brian Hogan -- Aspects of Catholic Social Teaching after Vatican II / Lee Cormie -- The Public Pieties of Canadian Presbyterians / Brian J. Fraser -- The Champions of the Oppressed ?: Canadian Baptists and Social, Political and Economic Realities / George A. Rawlyk -- A Lutheran Witness in Canadian Society / David Pfrimmer -- Mennonites in Canada: Their Relations with and Effect on the Larger Society / William Janzen -- The Pentecostal Assemblies of Canada / Wayne Dawes -- The Orthodox Church in Canada / Daniel J. Sahas -- The Christian Reformed Church in Canada / Harry J. Groenewald -- A Personal Coda / Brian Stiller -- Literature Cited -- Index.
Series
Christian Studies Today
Added Entry
VanderVennen, Robert E.
Institute for Christian Studies
Cormie, Lee (LeRoy Francis), 1943-
Dawes, Wayne
Fraser, Brian J. (Brian John), 1947-
Groenewald, Harry J. (Harm Jan), 1943-2011
Hogan, Brian F. (Brian Francis), 1946-
Janzen, William (Bill), 1943-
Lochhead, David, 1936-1999
Marshall, Paul A. (Paul Arthur), 1948-
Pfrimmer, David
Powles, Cyril H. (Cyril Hamilton), 1918-2013
Rawlyk, George A. (George Alexander), 1935-1995
Sahas, Daniel J. (Daniel John), 1940-
Stiller, Brian, 1942-
Subjects
Christian sects - Canada - Congresses
Christianity and culture - Congresses
Christianity and culture - Canada
Christianity and culture - Anglican Church of Canada
Anglican Church of Canada
ISBN
0-8191-8420-9 (hardback, alk. paper)
0-8191-8421-7 (paperback, alk. paper)
Call Number
BR 570 C48 1991
Copies
OTCH
Location
Trinity College (Graham Library)
Less detail

Church needs to focus more on orthodoxy, says theologian

http://archives.anglican.ca/en/permalink/article23721
Author
McAteer, Michael R., 1933-
Record Type
Journal Article
Journal
Anglican Journal
Date
1997 October
Author
McAteer, Michael R., 1933-
Record Type
Journal Article
Journal
Anglican Journal
Date
1997 October
Volume
123
Issue
8
Page
16
Notes
A strong dose of orthodoxy is needed if the ailing Anglican Church in North America is to survive, says noted theologian Prof. John Webster.
Subjects
Webster, John (John Bainbridge), 1955-2016
Scholarly Engagement with Anglican Doctrine (SEAD)
Christianity and culture - Anglican Church of Canada
Anglican Communion - Parties and movements
Less detail

29 records – page 1 of 3.