Speaker: Rev. Katie Kandarian-Morris
As we reach the solstice, the darkest time of year (just before the light) always gets a bad rap.
Let’s imagine where the darkness may serve us.
As this ministry comes to an end, a point-in-time credo from the minister might help you find your own.
There may be a little bit of singing from the pulpit.
Much of the Transcendentalist movement of the early 19th century was led by Unitarians. How might that history be with us and part of us today? Where might we expand upon it?
The choir sings today.
On this Halloween Sunday, when we acknowledge the Samhain time of the veil between the lost loved ones becoming thin, let us remember all souls and our loved ones lost by bringing photos for the altar.
If you are attending online, send your photos to … read more.
The quote, “There are no strangers here, only friends you haven’t yet met,” has long been attributed to the poet Yeats, but rather than referring to an Irish pub, could mean the way we think about cultivating relationship based on covenant.
Let’s consider the power … read more.
The new anthology, The Diné Reader, gives an up-close connection to the literary and artistic world of Navajo writers. Let’s celebrate Indigenous Peoples Day by paying attention.
The exploration of the desert and mountain spirituality can be a profound connection to the mystical life. What is the relationship between landscape and theology especially for those of us who live in these environs?
Our choir sings today as we celebrate our outgoing and incoming Board of Trustees, the elected leaders of this congregation.
What do we each bring to create the Beloved Community?
The Jewish holiday of Sukkot is a festival holiday, commemorating the end of the harvest and the sheltering of the Israelites in the wilderness.
How might we imagine the shelter we need now?