The stark liturgical space that Harvard Episcopal chaplain Rita Powell envisioned before COVID is now a reality.
Faithful responses to work, family, and everyday life
Image: Abbey of Our Lady of Saint-Remy, Wallonia, Belgium. Some rights reserved by Luca Galuzzi.
There is a parable here of half-hidden faces, wounds, and a lack of love.
We know how to wield a sword, but nobody taught us how to cultivate a field.
I experience God through the embodied community of faith—and I miss it.
At St. Martin-in-the-Fields, we’re living through beautiful, nightmarish days.
Who keeps us safe? the crowd cried out. We keep us safe!
Evagrius Pontus and Howard Thurman knew God as simultaneously far and near.
The question “what are we for?” takes on new meaning these days.
These times call into question the nature and morality of power.
Finding peace with neighbors, ourselves, and God
When Moses says “keep still,” he’s not recommending inactivity.
The questions that plunge me into a cloud of unknowing most often come from my Sunday school students.
The parable of the widow and the unjust judge might give us a radical look at the face of God.
It may be Easter, but lament comes more readily than alleluia.
When all days seem alike, maybe the best unit of measure is love.