Click a contestant’s name or the arrows next to the name to read more about each contestant and see an enlarged image. Then click Esc to return to the main screen. After you cast a vote, you’ll be taken automatically to the next match-up.
I have so many camp and youth con shirts, many of them in tie-dye, that my non-UU friends sometimes wonder if we double as Grateful Dead fanatics. Well . . .
They each had three names and big ideas and no list of Famous Unitarian Universalists would be complete without a bunch of ’em: William Ellery Channing, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Elizabeth Palmer Peabody, Henry David Thoreau, Margaret Fuller Ossoli, Theodore (Dare To Be Different) Parker . . .
We may not be able to agree about God or church architecture, but we’re pretty clear that it’s important to “let the soft animal of your body love what it loves.”
As a kid, I wondered why some of the adults at church showed up for the forum but then left before worship. I’m more the worship type—but there’s more than one way to be UU!
Approximately 172.63 percent of Unitarian Universalists shared the Rev. Wayne Arnason’s moving benediction on social media during or right after Election Day.
Anytime I see someone at a local concert clapping off-beat, I’m tempted to ask them, “So, which UU church do you go to?”
If it’s not Sunday morning, you can find your fellow UUs at a show—or quite possibly in the show!
Few know about one of the most remarkable parts of our faith’s history: the women who served, officially and unofficially, as clergy in the nineteenth century—and built tremendous communities. Cynthia Grant Tucker’s book Prophetic Sisterhood tells their stories.
And squeeze after!