Do all religious and spiritual paths lead to the same destination? With bits of philosophy, history, religion, and spirituality Reverend Teresa Leary explores this question in the context of Unitarian Universalism.
What can renowned theologian James Luther Adams teach us today about our own Unitarian Universalism? Join Rev. Tracie as she tells about one of our “ancestors” of our faith.
Rounding out her three-part series, Rev. Tracie Barrett explores the merger of our two historical denominations and how the stage was set for who we are today.
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Throughout time in various cultures the moon has been associated with deities in various pantheons. Join Minister Teresa Leary as she delves into pantheons’ past and modern pagan practices, honoring the cyclical pattern of the moon.
This month, Rev. Tracie explores our Unitarian heritage and history. By looking back, we can find patterns that affect us today.
Join us this Sunday as Rev. Tracie Barrett begins a three-part series on our history with our Universalist heritage and history.
This Sunday Minister Teresa Leary guides you through the history of Mardi Gras through the eyes of a born and raised New Orleanian. Follow along as she takes you to Bourbon Street to explore the history of Mardi Gras and then zoom out with her … read more.
In honor of Black History Month this February, join Matthew Pargeter-Villarreal for a reflection on the story of Frances Ellen Watkins Harper, a black female Unitarian abolitionist, suffragist, and women’s rights advocate, whose incredible history and story is a reminder of the prophetic voices throughout … read more.
Sixty-three years after the riot at Stonewall Inn that catapulted LGBTQIA+ rights into social consciousness, the conversations around queer identity are alive and well. What does it mean to be a part of the community today? When should we fight fitting in? Join Deanna Leary … read more.
In 1852, abolitionist movement leader Frederick Douglass gave a scathing speech the day after Independence Day, saying: “This Fourth of July is yours, not mine. You may rejoice, I must mourn…. Do you mean, citizens, to mock me, by asking me to speak today?” Douglass … read more.