Church —
Countries Kingdom of England, Kingdom of Scotland and Kingdom of Ireland
Provinces Glasgow
Alleigance to Rome
Religious Leader Pope Innocentius XVIII

The Universal Roman Aristotelian Church of England, Scotland and Ireland (URAC-ESI) was once the official Church of the Kingdom of England, the Kingdom of Scotland and the Kingdom of Ireland. Practicing the Teachings of Aristotle. Most of its Parishes have Patron Saints. In Scotland and Ireland it is known simply as the (Universal) Roman Aristotelian Church (URAC), as in those countries there is no official state religion; in England, it is known as the Church of Rome, in contrast to the established Reformed Church . The URAC experienced controversy when a report emerged stating that the Church had been persecuting two groups known as the Priory of Muloch and the Knights of Solomon. Some speculate that the Church was after a secret the two groups had been guarding. Those two groups are forefathers for the Freesmiths, who supposedly now guard this secret.

The Secular ChurchEdit

The Secular Church is the primary part of the church, that which operates in the secular world.

The highest secular office of the church is the Pope. Beneath the Pope are the Cardinals who compose the Curia, the Archbishops who manage Archdioceses, the First Archdeacons or Vicar Generals who assist the Archbishop, the Bishops who manage Dioceses, the Archdeacons or the Vicar Diocesans, the Canons who compose the Diocesan and Archdiocesan Councils, Priests who manage Parishes and the Deacons who assist the Priests.

The Roman Church currently has no bishops in England or Ireland.

The Regular ChurchEdit

The Regular Church is the secondary part of the church, that which operates apart from society.

The regular church is divided into multiple religious orders, each one sharing a common structure, sometimes with slight differences. The highest common office of each order is the Rector. Beneath the Rector are the Abbots/Abbesses who manage individual Abbeys, the Priors/Prioresses who manage individual Priories or assist the Abbots/Abbesses and the Monks/Nuns who inhabit the Priories and Abbeys.