Correct me if I'm wrong, but I am under the impression that the absolution in an Anglican setting (unlike the RCC) is thought to basically be ceremonial, traditional, and a reminder of the forgiveness God has already extended to us by grace at the moment of our new birth. (Whereas the RCC teaches that the absolution is a truly effectual event being at that moment performed.) If the Christian is viewed by God as possessing His own perfect righteousness by grace through faith in Christ (2 Cor. 5; Philippians 3), absolution is more symbolic than strictly necessary. There should be no 'spiritual risk' in receiving the elements without a pronouncement of absolution. Moreover, 1 Cor. 11 says that to 'receive unworthily' the sacrament was to not recognize its significance (the body and blood of Christ), as opposed to receiving without having confessed one's latest sins.