As we consider our highest aspirations, what relevance might the phrase “collective liberation” hold for us? To what is it pointing?
Speaker: Rev. Rod Richards
In a cultural climate that seems to question the very idea of a shared reality, how can we be expected to “get real”?
Come join us for Christmas Eve service, which will include child dedications, songs from the choir, hymns for us all, and a celebration of hope.
When darkness comes–not the restful, healing darkness, but the dark nights of the soul, when we are not able to see our own light or the lights of others–it can feel like the end of the world.
Generosity is often talked about in relation to finances (how much we give) or to charitable activities (what we do). It may also be thought about as a way of life. How do we bring generosity into each moment?
The Book of Job is not considered a…well, festive book. It is harsh. Almost cruel. So what can it teach us about awe? And, as Human Rights Day approaches, what might it have to say about justice?
A celebration of the season with special music, favorite hymns, and reflections on wonder.
There is a story told of a rabbi in ancient times who gathered his students together very early one morning,
while it was still dark. He put this question to them: “How can you tell when night has ended and the day has
“Come sing a song with me, that I might know your mind” we sing from our hymnal. Just how does singing a song together give us any hard data about another person’s mind??
“Attention!” is a military command to arrange the body in a particular posture. Other commands include “at ease” and “rest.” How might we position ourselves to invite attention, ease, rest…?