Many Anglican Churches across the country still use the 1662 Book of Common Prayer for some of their services. That is a good thing. It's theology is not without fault, but it attained a high standard of theology that has not been reproduced in any liturgies written since. A high proportion of all of its services are taken straight from Scripture, with the effect that a great number of Scriptures are read during any BCP service. The BCP takes the Bible, and turns it into a prayer book. The result is that as we come to pray together - either Sunday by Sunday or for a special occasion - the Bible leads us in prayer.
There are many other positive things that could be said about the 1662 Prayer Book, but this is all only preamble for what I'm about to post. The BCP contains within it two lectionaries (tables of readings). One is for all 365 days of the year, and is designed to help the church to read the whole Bible together during the course of a year. The other is designed for use during services of the Lord's Supper or Holy Communion. It contains a collect (a single-sentence prayer) and a reading from the epistles (usually) and a reading from one of the 4 Gospels. There is an entry for each Sunday in the church's year, and also for the other days of the year that the Prayer Book thinks are worth marking.
When we have a Prayer Book Communion here, we would usually use the set epistle and gospel during the service. Which means that, whenever I'm organising the readings for Sunday services for the coming months, I spend some time looking up what those readings are. Having, over the years, built up a list that I think is accurate, I thought I'd post it here in case it saves anybody else spending more time than they need to. So, in case it's helpful...
Just a note about what is not here. After the regular calendar for Sundays, the BCP lists collects, epistles and gospels for a number of days on which saints are remembered. We would follow the readings for the associated Sunday, and not for the saint's day, so I've never looked those readings up. For that reason, those are not listed here. They are: Andrew, Thomas the apostle, the conversion of Paul, the purification of Mary, Matthias, the annunciation of Mary, Mark, Philip and James, Barnabas the apostle, John the Baptist, Peter, James the apostle, and Bartholomew.
If anyone spots any errors, please let me know so that I don't ask someone to read the wrong reading. (Although I grant: worse things than that could happen!)