I'm not looking to start anything but could you explain your use of the 1928 BCP but not the 39 Articles of Faith which have been part of the Book of Common Prayer since it was written in 1549, in particular, Article 28, which denies transubstantiation. Thanks.
Actually, I can't, but I was hoping the main website would. I am a fairly new member to the ACC, and while I did attend our last Provincial Synod back in 2003 where reinstating the 1549 BCP was discussed (but nothing decided, from what I could tell, until our Prov. Synod this year, which is to be in October), I am only nominally cognizant of what you mean by the 39 Articles of Faith. Suffice it to say, I believe the ACC is seeking to assert itself in the true and original tradition of the Christian church. My hope is that if you contact Bishop Haverland, or one of our other bishops or priests, they might be better able to answer your question.
As for transubstantiation, I have yet to be told that it isn't a part of our faith in the ACC. Perhaps you have an online link that I can refer to?
The Sacraments of Baptism, Confirmation, the Holy Eucharist, Holy Matrimony, Holy Orders, Penance and Unction of the Sick, as objective and effective signs of the continued presence and saving activity of Christ our Lord among His people and as His covenanted means for conveying His grace. In particular, we affirm the necessity of Baptism and the Holy Eucharist (where they may be had) -- Baptism as incorporating us into Christ (with its completion in Confirmation as the "seal of the Holy Spirit"), and the Eucharist as the sacrifice which unites us to the all-sufficient Sacrifice of Christ on the Cross and the Sacrament in which He feeds us with His Body and Blood.
You will also note that the principal service of the Anglican Catholic Church is the Holy Eucharist, or Mass. This celebration of Christ's sacrifice for us on the Cross stands at the heart of all that we are and do. In it, our Lord Jesus is made truly present to each of us and is received by each in Holy Communion (we hold that, as a rule, one should not receive the Communion regularly until one has been instructed in the Faith and confirmed by a bishop in Apostolic Succession). But for all, young or old, communicant or not, Christ is uniquely present in the Eucharist and that presence is continued as the Body of Christ is reserved on the altar at all times.
Try Newman's Famous Tract 90, Section 8:
The 39 articles are considered nothing more than historical documents by many in the Continuing Church movement. They were only relevant to the time they were written, but now are seen as outdated and unnecessary.
I know this as fact as I am fighting with clergy/bishops in my group over the disregard some are showing for Article XXIV.