Acknowledging and remembering that we are situated on the traditional land of the Nacotchtank and Piscataway people, and on the land on which enslaved African people and their descendants labored and lived, we gather together in worship. May the words of our mouths, the meditations of our hearts and the actions of our hands point the way toward a more just future. May the memory of those whose love and labor went before inspire us to create a path of greater joy and justice for all who will follow.
“Be ours a religion which, like sunshine, goes everywhere.” These words from Unitarian and transcendentalist Theodore Parker guide us to the central truth of our shared faith. This week we’ll explore … read more