Speaker: Rev. Jill Cowie

Remembering Mary: Mother of All Mothers

This is a service both in honor of mother’s day and memorial day, in which we remember those who mothered us, and honor the Miriam/Marian biblical tradition of celebrating life, strength, and what it looks like to be a prophet such as Mary in our … read more.

Where Do We Go From Here?

We as a people are standing between the threshold of what was and the threshold of what is yet to become. And where we go from here depends a lot of what we do now. Come listen for the cry at the edge … read more.

The Next Right Thing

What does it mean to live in a time of grief? This service will explore the lived experience of climate change and pandemic. What do we do with our rage, guilt, and sorrow? How can we work through them or around them to cope and … read more.

Holding it All

We can hold it all. The dark. The difficult. The rising sun and the hope it brings and the fear it illuminates. We are capable of much – attending to ourselves and each other while noting and honoring our own rhythms and those of … read more.


Join Anne (Andy) Perkins, recent author of Yale Needs Women, and Rev. Jill for a celebration of International Women’s Day, the women’s movement and the gains made. What made the changes possible? What stood in the way? What lessons can we learn for today in … read more.

Becoming Wise

King Solomon, the greatest sage of ancient Israel exclaims: “Wisdom is brilliant she never fades. By those who love her she is readily seen. By those who seek her she is readily found.” Psychologist Robert Kegan speaks of wisdom as the gateway to integrity and … read more.

Seeking What Unites Us


Psychologist once thought resilience was a fixed trait some of us had and some us didn’t. Research now shows that we are all resilient most of the time and it’s a capacity we can strengthen. Resilience is like the art of Kintsugi (golden … read more.



Maya Angelou once said “History despite its wrenching pain, cannot be un-lived but if faced with courage need not be lived again.” We as a nation, must face our legacy of lynching, something, Ida B. Wells, a 19th Century Unitarian anti-lynching activist considered to … read more.