The consistent forecast for this weekend indicates a large snowfall. We are cancelling our Sunday worship service to ensure that our members and employees stay safe. We will be updating our Facebook page and our website with more information as the week progresses and the snow continues. Stay safe and warm!
Speaker: Rev. Dr. Linda A. Hart
Shel Silverstein epically wrote, “Listen to the MUSTN’TS, child, Listen to the DON’TS, . . . the IMPOSSIBLES, the WON’TS, . . . then listen close to me: ANYTHING can happen, child, ANYTHING can be.”
We’ll consider the possible.
And not to be missed is the debut of TUU Sees, our very own house band! The TUU Sees formed in December, and this ensemble performs well-known music from yesteryear and encourages audience participation and spontaneous displays of exuberance.
Piano/Guitar: Andy Callender;
Bass Guitar/Piano: Breck Lebegue;
Keyboards/Percussion: John Hargis
Throughout the centuries since Europeans colonized North America, there have been intertwining movements advocating racism and anti-racism. As we remember Martin Luther King, Jr. and the Civil Rights movement of the last century, we’ll explore what anti-racism is and what it might look like today.
All are welcome for an evening service of stories and songs and candlelight. Suitable for all ages.
This all ages pageant without preparation centers on the story of Jesus’ birth. There will be parts to cast on the morning of the performance, and, as always, animals to be part of the manger scene are most welcome. Come along and make it a grand celebration!
There’s little so mysterious as the existence of good and evil and how we make sense of them in our lives and in ourselves. The story of Job in the Hebrew scriptures offers us insight into it, and especially when we consider his unnamed wife in the story.
We humans like connections. We link this event to that event, and work to create meaning. Or is it to find the meaning that’s already there. Where does meaning come from? We’ll sort it out. Maybe.
Robin Wall Kimmerer invites us into a deep reflection upon our connections to the whole of life, the universe and everything. The beautiful poem, she suggests, is written in the language of chemistry. It is mechanical and magical and a mystery.
The 100th anniversary of the signing of the agreement that ended the Great War invites a time of remembering as well as honoring those who have served in the military.
The theme of memory for this month invites us into both sides of the coin. We consider both what our memories bring us and what it means to forget them.