Sermons on Religion
Our Unitarian Universalist fourth principle calls for a free and responsible search for truth and meaning. While our UU heritage recognizes sources of “truth”, in the end, it is the responsibility of each of us to craft a worldview for ourselves that makes sense to us as an individual…that gives our actions some direction for making meaning in our life. This Sunday, three of our members will be sharing their personal spiritual beliefs and the journeys that lead them there.
Most world religions exist to provide an answer to the big question of life: what happens after we die. This morning we present a sermon by Rev. Wayne B. Arnason where we’ll consider one possible answer – reincarnation – and how a belief in a starting over can make an impact on how we interact with the world around us.
Have you ever had a moment when you suddenly realize that something you’d always believed to be true no longer seemed to be? And that shocking realization leads you to question one thing after another until you find yourself in an entirely new faith? I did – and that’s why I’m here. Also, please take a moment to enjoy this weeks Time for All Ages written by Martha Dallas and entitled “The First and the Last”. Follow this link to…
This holiday celebrates the first harvest and the first enactment of the death of the god of the fields and of the grain, who is cut down in the fullness of life. We are reminded that all life feeds on other life, This is a good time to reconnect with the foods we eat.
Social media has been full of stories about the Satanic Temple challenging conservative trends in the government. What else do we know about them?
At the core of both Unitarianism and Transcendentalism is the belief in the inherent goodness of people and nature. This week, we will explore the confluence of the Unitarians and Transcendentalists.
The cross is a symbol of the vertical truth and love, combined with the horizontal universality and equality of their reach.
Humanism makes humanity its priority, rather than God, Jesus, the saints, or the Earth.
Atheists boldly deny the existence of God or gods.
In the 19th century, Universalism was the working class and rural liberal religion, at odds with the urban, college-educated Unitarianism.
Unitarian Universalism is a blend of many faiths. This Sunday we look at the foundational Unitarian religion and its characteristics.
Liberalism is probably the rootiest root of Unitariainism, and to a lesser degree Universalism.