James Stewart, a successor to James Cooper in Aberdeen St Nicholas, contributes a useful background to Cooper’s growing up as he traces the influences on the way his liturgical practice developed. There is detailed analysis of Cooper’s Service of Holy Communion, and useful accounts of the various daily, weekly, and other services which have come down from his ministry. His fairly strong views of church architecture emerge at various points in the several articles, and tribute is paid to his influence on both the students and the colleagues of his day.
Cooper as Liturgiologist
Volume 29 Christmas 1995, p17