The dominant culture in the U.S. sees becoming through the lens of achievement. What if becoming isn’t ever done?
Rev. Wendy Williams - Senior Minister
As a people whose interaction with the Easter story is metaphorical, what does the empty tomb offer us. What does it have to teach us about becoming?
There is a line in the Book of Matthew that says “By their fruits you shall know them.” What does that mean? What if isn’t just our fruits (our production) that say something about us, but our commitments? What do we learn about ourselves from … read more.
In this time of uncertainty, what deserves our commitment?
What if to “side with love” meant making bold, faith-full choices? What if it were even a little bit scary? This worship service brings together worship leaders and musicians from across the country to offer hopeful, moving, challenging reminders about what we, as Unitarian Universalists, … read more.
To live in this time is to be intimately familiar doubt, despair, anger, fear, and assorted other unsettling feelings. The pandemic, as well as the election and aftermath have left us in collective trauma. This has, of course, happened to others in human history. How … read more.
There is a familiar addage that reminds us that there is often more to things that meets the eye. How might imagination invite us to look afresh at ourselves and the things we thought we knew?
This is the time of year in which we are often reminded of Dr. King’s dream. In the last five years of King’s life, his dream expanded. How are we being offered an opportunity to expand the dreams we have for ourselves and widen our … read more.
John Lennon’s song “Imagine” invited us to see our world differently. Without war or religion dividing us, we would realize peace. What if we imagine religion, particularly our own differently?
Across traditions, stillness has not been an end but a means of preparation. How might that help us in this busy season?