First Unitarian Society of Minneapolis Sunday Assembly.
Human beings are meaning makers, with metaphor as a primary tool for understanding. Using labyrinth imagery, let’s explore what it means to release, receive, and integrate as ways of centering. A talk from Rev. Kelli Clement
What is popularly known as “finding yourself” can be an individualistic and solitary endeavor, or it can be about centering yourself while realizing that none of us is the center. A talk from Rev. Dr. David Breeden.
Critics of a naturalistic worldview often insist that awe and wonder are lacking in non-theistic perspectives. Clearly, they haven’t asked a Humanist. With Rev. Dr. David Breeden
Alice Walker wrote, “The more I wonder, the more I love.” Day-to-day life encourages cliche and stereotype. It takes courage–and some creativity–to face life with wonder. A talk from Rev. Dr. David Breeden.
Lemony Snicket wrote, “Love can change a person the way a parent can change a baby–awkwardly, and often with a great deal of mess.” Yes, that’s how change works. The fact feels unfortunate. Yet, going with messy change is the way.