Things look different - sometimes worse, sometimes better - from closer or further away, or even upside-down. What can we learn from this? This Sunday, hear a mathematician-in-training’s perspective on perspective! Come and join us.
This week’s sermon contemplates the first principle. Is there a conflict between theory and reality, is it a naive ideal or a helpful view of on human beings?
This sermon is the fourth in a series reflecting on the book: Our Chosen Faith: An Introduction to Unitarian Universalism by the Reverends John Buehrens and Forrester Church.
One of the sources from which our tradition draws is “Jewish and Christian teachings which call us to respond to God’s love by loving our neighbors as ourselves.” Expecting something? Feel free to expect the unexpected ;-)
Led by Terri J Michos
Join us for our next service on Sunday, July 16, with reflections on legacies and a WUU visioning workshop.
Based on a letter by African-American educator, Dr. Mary McLeod-Bethune (1875-1955) titled “A Last Will and Testament,” which
she wrote at the age of 78, we will explore some legacies that we each may have, and what we may envision together as a group that
is the Wiesbaden Unitarian Universalists.
Led by Jeff Ingle
Homily by Carolyn Burlingame-Goff
No matter where and how we live, all of us are born and all of us die. On the journey in between we encounter love, faith, rationality, fear and loss. Can these common experiences bind us closer together?
Inspired by an exhibition at the Moesgaard Museum near Aarhus, Denmark, I will be discussing what we have in common at a time when many people seem more concerned with what makes us different.