Our early Christmas service is designed especially for families with young children—as well as the “young at heart” of all ages! This year features a dramatic reading of Clement Clarke Moore’s Twas the Night Before Christmas. The Jubilee Singers and Children’s Choir will sing. Don’t forget to bring a bell to ring every time we sing “Alleluia.”
Once again the children of All Souls tell the Christmas story through the lens of the Latin American tradition of La Posada. What really happened that night when Mary and Joseph found no room at the inn?
Is the age of wonder and miracles over, or are we looking for them in the wrong places?
Bring a wrapped gift this Sunday for the children of La Clinica del Pueblo or the youth at the Latin American Youth Center.
Join us for our monthly candlelit service of chant, contemplation, and community.
The atoms that make up our body trace back to the Big Bang; energy is never destroyed, though it can be transformed. Buddhism reflects this, believing that spiritual and mental energy are not lost either. How then are we called to create the beloved community? Are we impermanent ... or not?
There are things we live through – some good, some not so good – yet often we are grateful for the experience. What times in your life do you remember with a feeling of gratefulness?
Love and care can bind us to our otherwise transient lives.
When someone walks unscathed from a horrible accident or survives a terrible illness, we sometimes say they are “living on borrowed time.” But aren't we all? Life is a gift given to us for a limited time, then taken away. How can this insight help us live richer, fuller lives?
If you were attending your memorial service today, who would be there? What would they say? Let’s imagine what your life would be like if you started living your life backward.
Life comes at us in many ways. It reminds me of going to a carnival with merry-go-round rides, Ferris wheels, roller coasters, the house of horrors with mirrors that distort what you see. Yet through the ups and downs of life, we can all make it through if we have a guide along the way.
Many of you have expressed to me recently your deep concern for the state of world: from racial tension in Missouri to war in Gaza and Syria; from epidemic disease in Africa to refugee children detained on our southern border. The cry of our hearts seems to be: Where do we go from here? This Sunday we’ll explore a path forward.
Sunday is Generosity Sunday, the day we make our financial pledge to support All Souls ministries in the coming year.
Heiwa Peace Pilgrims tell stories from this summer's travels to Japan.
This time of year, the day after Yom Kippur, begins a time to offer and receive forgiveness, and to be grateful for both.
For years, the Statue of Liberty has been the face welcoming immigrants to Ellis Island. Whose face welcomes our brothers and sisters at our southern borders? Our city streets? Maybe me, maybe you.
How do we successfully wrestle with our demons?
Learning to fail with grace.
At the heart of our faith is a love beyond belief. Celebrate a new church year with the gospel of Unitarian Universalism.
Like a child who has just learned to ride a bike, a full life lived brings us bumps and bruises. How can our hurts serve a purpose beyond our own lives, and beyond our church walls?
Bring your dogs, cats, birds, turtles, iguanas, aardvarks, and pushmi-pullyus to be blessed at All Souls.
Rev. Hardies returns from his summer away to answer your questions of faith. If you'd like to submit a question, please send it by Monday, August 11, to Gary Penn (email@example.com) with "Question of Faith" in the subject line.
In Islamic tradition, prayer and other religious practices serve as constant reminders that Muslims have duties to Al-lah. Coming to church is one way to remind ourselves of our religious values, but it's not--and probably shouldn't be--the only way. What lessons can we learn from Islam?
Members of the Young Souls join Rev. Dr. Susan Newman Moore in worship and sermon, exploring what a Sabbath rest would look like for a day in the world, in our country, and in our individual lives.
As advocates for justice, there is within each of us a desire to right the wrongs in our world and within our own borders. We protest, we march, we petition, and we train for the “action.” What do we do the day after the day? From whence cometh our inspiration? Our hope? Our strength?
Our lives are changing constantly and during our lifetimes, we are buoyed by economic fortune or battered by financial challenges. Join All Souls member Mark Ewert as he talks about what it takes to stay grounded in our values when the circumstances of our lives change.