The Church of Ireland appointed its first bishopess on 19th September 2013.
And the Church in Wales introduced legal provision for bishopesses on 12th September 2013.
As I have written previously...
Ironically, it appears that Apostolicae Curae of Pope Leo XIII (1896) will apply in these bodies in future, not specifically because of a defect of form or a defect of intention, but because of a clear defect of minister. Pope Leo claimed the Anglican Succession died with Archbishop Matthew Parker in 1559 - that judgement was patently erroneous, from every conceivably objective theological examination. But now, tragically enough, a scenario described by Leo, the termination of Succession, will be set to happen in these ecclesial groups. This is a theological consideration, not a social, cultural or political one. Sacramental assurance, the very assurance of grace and supernatural life for which Our Blessed Lord Jesus Christ instituted the sacraments, will evaporate from whole dioceses and provinces, because the chief minister of the sacraments in the local church, the Diocesan Bishop, could be one whose status casts doubt on the validity of subsequent sacramental actions in her diocese. A break in the Succession will occur in years to come once male bishops consecrated by women attempt to pass on their ministerial line and orders to others. Male presbyters and deacons ordained by women do not possess orders recognised by the historic Church. The end result of these innovations will be the cessation of an undoubtedly valid sacramental structure. The Sacrament of Holy Orders as understood by the Church Catholic would then no longer subsist in these bodies. The realities of mutual reciprocity, interchangeability and recognition of ministry, and of communicatio in sacris, were long ago shattered in the Lambeth Communion.