If you are looking for devotional resources, here are a few that I have used very happily for years:

For All the Saints (A Prayer Book For and By the Church), 
The American Lutheran Publicity Bureau

A Guide to Prayer for All God’s People, Norman Shawchuck, Rueben P. Job, Upper Room
A Guide to Prayer for All Who Seek God, Norman Shawchuck, Rueben P. Job, Upper Room
A Guide to Prayer, Upper Room, Norman Shawchuck, Rueben P. Job, Upper Room

My Utmost for His Highest, Oswald Chambers, 1874-1917
The Imitation of Christ, Thomas a Kempis, 1380-1471 – German monk, pre-Reformation
A Diary of Private Prayer, John Baillie, 1886-1960 – Scottish Theologian
(These can be found at Christianbook.com or Amazon, among other places)

The Revised Common Lectionary is a lectionary of readings (a listing that contains a collection of scripture readings appointed for Christian or Judaic worship on a given day or occasion) from the Bible for use in Protestant Christian worship, making provision for the liturgical year with its pattern of observances of festivals and seasons (Advent, Christmas, Lent, Easter, Pentecost, The Season after Pentecost, Trinity Sunday, Reign of Christ, or Christ the King, Sunday).
The Revised Common Lectionary was the product of a collaboration between the North American
Consultation on Common Texts (CCT) and the International English Language Liturgical Consultation (ELLC). After a nine-year trial period, it was publicly released in 1994. The CCT membership includes the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops and the Canadian Conference of Catholic Bishops as well as many traditional liturgically-based American and Canadian Protestant denominations such as Lutheran, North American Anglican (Episcopal), Presbyterian, and more loosely Methodist and/or Seventh Day Adventist. The CCT thereby represents the majority of American and Canadian Christians and has been widely adopted in Great Britain.

As in its predecessors, readings are prescribed for each Sunday: a passage typically from the Old Testament (including those books sometimes referred to as the Apocrypha (extra canonical – outside the Biblical canon – 66 books Protestants recognize as authoritative – from a Greek word meaning "secret, or non-canonical"), or the Acts of the Apostles; a passage from one of the Psalms; another from either the Epistles or the Book of Revelation; and finally a passage from one of the four Gospels.

Also like its predecessors, it runs in three-year cycles; the gospel readings in the first year (Year A) are taken from the Gospel of Matthew, those in the second year (or Year B) from the Gospel of Mark, and in the third year (or Year C) come from the Gospel of Luke. Portions of the Gospel of John are read throughout Eastertide, and are also used for other liturgical seasons including Advent, Christmastide, and Lent where appropriate.

  • Year A begins on the first Sunday of Advent in 2013, 2016, 2019, etc.
  • Year B begins on the first Sunday of Advent in 2014, 2017, 2020, etc.
  • Year C begins on the first Sunday of Advent in 2012, 2015, 2018, etc.

Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Revised_Common_Lectionary