Young Religious Unitarian Universalists

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  • Review of the Book, Outbreak: Creating a Contagious Youth Ministry through Viral Evangelism

    1410 Words  | 6 Pages

    negative picture of bringing the gospel to the lost, he does give a plan for revival. He writes, “Throughout the history of revival and reasons behind it, God will inevitably raises up masses of teenage workers to spread His message.” Many without religious upbringing or Scriptural knowledge would bring question to Stier’s use of examples regarding revival and the

  • A New Year Of Youth Group

    1500 Words  | 6 Pages

    To be honest, I had nervous expectations coming into a new year of youth group because I had just gotten out of an unsuccessful summer romance with a fellow sponsor that I volunteer at TIC with every week. However, my fears were unnecessary; the added expectations of this internship helped me focus less on the awkwardness of the failed relationship and focus more on my youth ministry efforts. When I was a freshman sponsor, there was a Dordt senior sponsor who interned under the church and was paid

  • Unitarian Universalism

    2027 Words  | 9 Pages

    Unitarian Universalism can trace their roots back to Christian Protestantism. Unitarianism developed in the Common Era as a belief that all people would be saved. The first Unitarian Churches were established in sixteenth-century Transylvania. These Churches continue to worship today. Universalism was developed in America in the late 1700’s and was established in Boston. It was not until the early 1960’s did these separate religious groups Unitarian and Universalism united to form what is now Unitarian

  • The Universal Right to Family Essay

    1786 Words  | 8 Pages

    Although most Americans have particular positions on what constitutes the ideal family, it is vital for policy engage all members of society equally without regard to cultural, religious, or political factors. The idea that all Americans have the right to a family via substantive due process (which is slightly different than due process ) relies upon a judicial review process blind to appeals of pathos and responsive only to rational approaches. However, as noted by the Harvard Law Review, in reality

  • A Reflection On The Church Of Santa Rosa

    1521 Words  | 7 Pages

    I went to the Unitarian Universalist Congregation in Santa Rosa, California. The church is located in the old movie theater in downtown Santa Rosa. I parked in a nearby parking garage, grateful for the free parking on Sunday, and walked down the street toward the church. I knew that I had arrived at the correct place because of the large granite sign with the name Unitarian Universalist Congregation Santa Rosa. There were many people standing outside talking to one another. I was immediately greeted

  • Dorothea Dix Essay

    946 Words  | 4 Pages

    One of the links is to Notable American Unitarians and further directs the reader to biographies for people such as Frank Lloyd Wright, Linus Pauling, Adlai Stevenson, e.e. cummings and Pete Seeger. This website for the American Nursing

  • The US Should Legalize Euthanasia Essay

    545 Words  | 3 Pages

    have the right to a dignified death. Not only does the constitution protect the rights to use euthanasia, but religion also protects the right to use euthanasia. The prevention of assisted suicide is a violation of religious freedom. “Guided by our belief as Unitarian Universalists that human life has inherent dignity, which may be compromised when life is extended beyond the will or the ability of a person to sustain that dignity; and believing that it is every person's inviolable right to determine

  • Homosexuality And Its Effects On Society

    2470 Words  | 10 Pages

    Homosexuality is genetic! How can this statement be true? It is indeed true in the precise fact that Romans 3:23 points out, “for all have sinned and fall short of the glory of God,” Humanity has been cursed with being genetically embedded with sin and a sinful nature. The current worldview is that homosexuality and multiple sexual orientations come from nature, and not nurture. This viewpoint is correct in that it is human nature to sin and seek out one’s own selfish desire. However, No one is

  • The Music Of The Children 's Chorus Of Crane ( Ccc )

    946 Words  | 4 Pages

    twice a week, two hours each practice. I learned grew both musically and as member of a student-organized club. I learned how student leadership works and how the atmosphere of a college clubs. RELIGION Although I am not very religious, I attended the Unitarian Universalist Church of Canton starting in 2nd grade. This year I was much less active, but I still kept in touch with the church youth group. I take to heart the U.U. church principles. The seven principles overlap the values I have been taught

  • African American Religious Leaders That Argued Against Slavery Essay

    1477 Words  | 6 Pages

    7 Moffitt Geraldine Moffitt Church & State November, 10, 2016 Dr. Karen Carr Lemuel Haynes (1753-1833) While conducting research, Lemuel Haynes was found to be one of the most influential African-American religious leaders that argued against slavery. Sidwell, (1999) stated that ?To the late twentieth century, when Christians vigorously debate the question of racial reconciliation and how to achieve it,?Lemuel?Haynes?represents a significant symbolic ?first?, the first black pastor