Advocating the Daily Office
Here is something interesting from Rev. J.P. Russell (p.14); I agree with what he says here, and would go further to give it a "high theological" reading:
"The prayers, canticles, collects and readings walk with us through our lives. The words take on flesh as we find ourselves identifying with them in our own lives. Our own personal words and actions begin, almost imperceptibly, to take on the power and impact of those words given us by Christ and remembered in every generation by the Church: 'And you have promised through your well-beloved Son that when two or three are gathered in his Name you will be in the midst of them...' [BCP 102]"
That is, becoming a practiced Christian may involve becoming disposed to give way in one's life, indeed in one's self, to Christ. Cultivating theological virtues in God's grace, one living the Daily Office can achieve mimesis or imitation of Christ, becoming literally in the being of one's very person a participant in his thinking, his deliberation. That is not to say one's very thought is identical to Christ's, but is so related to it in Platonic terms as imitation to model, derived to original.