Have you ever noticed that whenever someone says “Don’t take this personally but” no matter what the next words out of their mouth can not be taken any way but personally. When people have said “Don’t take this personally but I don’t believe being gay is nature”, it’s hard for me (Rev. Sean) to respond […]
You are a vibrant congregation, ready to sing, dance, find joy in the midst of pain, and commit to the work of justice. There is a love holding us, and that truth is palpable on Sunday morning and all throughout the week.
This past Sunday we continued our series No Stupid Questions tackling some core questions about Unitarian Universalism. This week’s question was: Can you be a Unitarian Universalist and a Conservative?
Last week I was the theme speaker at the Western UU Life Festival, an annual gathering of UUs in Northern New Mexico. I was granted 7.5 hours of instructional time over three days and 40 unsuspecting subjects.
The worship series for July 7 through August 11 is No Stupid Questions. For the next six weeks, our worship will unpack some of the history and theology of Unitarian Universalism and explore the Sources of our Living Tradition, including science, poetry, scripture, and personal experience.
Our songs encapsulate our values, our philosophy, our theology, our principles. Singing our songs together is truly a blessing. It is one of the ways we collectively embody the spirit of this church.
Something clicked for me inside, and I realized for the first time that I had a body that was my very own, that I was in charge of my body, and that this body would be my dwelling place on Earth until death.
This Sunday we are launching our worship series Every/body. For the next four weeks, our worship will invite us to get to know our bodies as we dive into topics like aging, abortion, gender. Watch our Every/body series trailer below and continue reading to get a sneak peek at the series, including our new theme song.
In a workshop last year, the brilliant African American Music Minister Glen Thomas Rideout invited the group who had gathered — who were mostly white — to sing, and then move, and then clap together. As he did this, he said, I don’t want to hear any comments about how white people can’t clap on […]
It’s one of the most basic realities of being human: we need help. So, why is it so hard to get “help” right?