Start Online dating unitarian universalist

Online dating unitarian universalist

We grew rapidly to become a congregation in 1957, hire our first minister, Rev.

Standing at the intersection of UUism and the history of the present. I welcome your comments; however I moderate them, so they do not appear immediately. “We, the member congregations of the Unitarian Universalist Association, covenant to affirm and promote: journeying toward spiritual wholeness by working to build a diverse multicultural Beloved Community by our actions that accountably dismantle racism and other oppressions in ourselves and our institutions.” The Eighth Principle brings to the level of our Principles the commitment to anti-racism, anti-oppression, and multiculturalism that we first declared in a Resolution of Immediate Witness in 1994, and further as a Business Resolution in 1997.

The Principles are the statement of our common theology, which, by our many previous commitments, is necessarily a public theology.

(As soon as the UU's began to say "Deeds, not Creeds" to describe our theological approach, we withdrew, as a body, from a common approach to the categories of traditional systematic theology.) Unitarian Universalist hold many diverse theological perspectives; what unites us is our public theology: our mission in the world, our ways of doing things, and our journey toward wholeness.

First Church has been a liberal religious presence in Dallas since 1899.

After all, if we have such high ideals, then we must the good ones.

And those who don't agree must, therefore, be the bad ones.

In the words of one of our founding members, Annabel Perlik, “We joined together to find a place where we could share common purpose in a vibrant church community for spiritual growth, mutual respect for individuality, meaningful relationships, shared activities and service to congregation and community.” Rev. Nemser succeeded Ericson as minister in 1960 and for 13 years inspired imaginative worship, vigorous social action and a spirit of mutual caring. Nemser joined other clergy in the Alabama civil rights demonstrations.