Sunday Schedule:

10:00 Sunday Service
11:05 Children's and Adult Religious Education and Corner Forum
Corner Forum

The Corner Forum is a lively discussion group that meets after service at 11:05 in the Corner Forum Room.

Discussions are based on a Deep Listening model where participants react to planned questions related to the sermon topic of the day.  Please join us!

Our Affirmation

From all that dwell below the skies
Let songs of hope and faith arise;
Let peace, goodwill on earth be sung
Through every land by every tongue.

All ages are invited to attend our worship service. Anything said at our services is for your intellectual and spiritual stimulation; no one is asked to agree or acquiesce to any doctrine or creed. Instead, you are free to seek the truth for yourself according to the dictates of your own reason and conscience.

 November 26, 2017

Evolution of the Divine
Ralph Krog

 

We have not always thought of the divine, our god(s), or other people's, as we think currently think of the divine. God evolved, or our thoughts about the divine evolved.

 
 December 3, 2017

Islam & UU: Overcoming "Islamophobia"
Rev. Dr. Dan King

 

Western culture over the past millennium has developed antipathy toward the religion of the Qu'ran. In this service, Rev. Dr. Dan King explores some parallels with Unitarian Universalist theology as well as several of the commonly-held myths and truths about cultural variants and "heresies" associated with self-proclaimed adherents of the religion revealed by the Prophet Muhammed (pbuh).

 
 December 10, 2017

Vivaldi's Gloria
Rev. Dr. Daniel O’Connell

 

The Sanctuary Choir presents a special Music Service featuring Vivaldi's baroque masterwork, "Gloria." This celebrated work offers inspiring music that explores the foundation of Christianity through themes of hope, gratitude and peace. Mark Vogel, music director, leads the service.

 
 December 17, 2017

Things Commonly Asked Among Us
Rev. Susan Yarbrough

 

The title of this sermon does not refer to Unitarian Universalists, but rather to all religionists (and atheists) in the world and the questions we have in common, such as “Where did we come from, and why are we here?” Instead of focusing on one religion, let’s look at these common questions as a framework for broadening our own hearts and minds, developing interreligious competence, and working with others to repair the world, even when their answers are different from our own.