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On this Good Friday, we must look at the cross to see the man and God who died. In doing so, we recognize all who suffer and die and we begin to know God’s love. John 18:1-19:42.
On this Maundy Thursday, we engage in “remembrance,” and bring the past to the present and into the future. We remember Jesus’s commandment to eat the bread and drink the wine in “remembrance of” him and, in doing so, we “re-member” ourselves as individuals and the Body of Christ. 1 Corinthians 11:23-26.
Jesus shows us that Palm Sunday is about celebrating our King and crying for our human condition. God weeps for us; for what do you weep? Luke 19:28-44.
The Rev. Canon Paula Clark, the Canon to the Ordinary and Canon for Clergy Development, Multicultural Ministries and Justice, from the Episcopal Diocese of Washington, preached on the time of transition as Christ Church begins the search for the 29th Rector.
The Rev. Cara Spaccarelli’s Last Sermon as Rector – Joshua 5
The story of Moses and the burning bush is a familiar story about call, yet there are few such obvious burning bushes in our lives. Perhaps though the call of the burning bush is the conversation that happens there.
Jesus seeks to gather us all under his wing so we have the strength and courage to face fears in our lives. Luke 13:31-35
“Resurrection takes care of itself; it’s getting people into tombs that’s hard.” Henri Nouwen’s words on the first Sunday of Lent remind us that the tomb is a prerequisite to resurrection. Moving towards the tomb starts with recognizing and resisting the temptations to define one’s self by what you do, what you have, and what others say about you.
On this last sermon in the Way of Love series, we explore an aspect of personal prayer with the question – how do you hear God?