Our Hope in Finding Each Other

Come join us for our next installment for our Summer Series entitled “How can We Change the World?” We are pleased to welcome Matt Hartley, the director of the UNF Interfaith Center.

Honoring the Place of Not Knowing

Jacquie Hochstin continues our summer theme on “How can We Change the World?” This sermon is an open invitation to explore a way to be with the questions in the world, the questions we ask in our personal lives and in our communal lives and the questions we ask in the larger world. This approach will ask us to approach these questions with reverence and curiosity. We will explore how living into our questions can make us sensitive observers in…
Person's hands holding a gift.

Generosity is a Spiritual Practice

When people hear that “generosity is a spiritual practice” they think in terms of giving away money or material possessions. Rev. Lee Anne explores some of the other dimensions of generosity—generosity of heart, generosity of spirit, and generosity of acceptance, just to name a few.

Poetry Sunday

Hope Clayton and Sharon Scholl lead a service exploring how poetry helps us to resist blindness to beauty, insensitivity to others, and our own stodgy refusal to change.

Second Time Around

How would your behavior change in any given circumstance if you thought that you would have to watch it all over again? Join us on Sunday as Rev. Lee Anne explores some of the religious traditions that posit an end of life review. She’ll also discuss modern reports offered by those who have had a near death experience.

Resuscitation, Resurrection, and Reincarnation

The Easter story is replete with opportunities to interpret its “true” meaning. There are seven atonement theories that attempt to explain and give meaning to Jesus’s death on a cross. What if atonement weren’t the point at all? What if Jesus came to live, not to die? What if Easter is a metaphor with an entirely different hopeful message? Join Rev. Lee Anne as she explores the meaning of the Easter story and applies the metaphor to our beloved community.

Let’s Talk God

Many Unitarian Universalists are allergic to the word God. They have rebelled against the portrayals of God in the Bible and the maddening inconsistencies. They are right to reject the standard interpretation of God. Christians, Jews, and Muslims have been taught that there is one God and that that one God can be found in the Hebrew, Christian, and Muslim scriptures. Now, what if I told you that the English translations and the “party line” cover up three different God…