What is the “promise and the practice” of Unitarian Universalism? What are we called to do and be in this time and place, here and in our movement? As a symbol, we will recognize our newest members.
Rev. Katie Kandarian-Morris
MULTI-GENERATIONAL Our choir will join us as we praise Love in all its forms. We will celebrate marginalized communities, especially LGBTQ folks, and express our gratitude for all ages of our community.
Today we’ll celebrate two things: 450 years since the Edict of Torda, the first decree of religious tolerance, and we’ll dedicate the space revisioned and remodeled for our religious use today (our new offices). Join us for the history and the future of our faith. Stay after for special fellowship.
It’s been one year since our Standing on the Side of Love march, the Women’s March. How have we continued our commitment to lift up our values?
On this Martin Luther King, Jr. Day we’ll listen to the words from one of Dr. King’s sermons. “If you want to say that I was a drum major, say that I was a drum major for justice!”
How do we deal with the fear of change when we know that it is the stuff of life? We’ll participate in our New Year’s ritual of burning off the old, and letting in the new.
4pm and 6pm (no morning service) Join us this Christmas Eve for carols, beautiful music and a sense of wonder in the quiet. We’ll have eggnog and cookies in between services from 5-5:45pm.
Voices that have remained silent for years are courageously speaking out about abuse and harassment they have suffered. How do we know when to hold silence and when it may be time to speak?
Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie reminded us of the danger of a single story. What stories of thanksgiving might we find to repair broken dignity?
How might incorporating a practice of gratitude, generosity and wonder move us to spiritual maturity? Is now the moment to begin?