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We can never be separated from Theos/God.
What does that mean when it comes to all of the rules – all of the doctrine and dogma – that we’ve been taught for so long is an integral part of our faith?
It means that we recognize them as limitations on our spiritual growth and, wherever they conflict with living our agapé relationship with God, we set them aside as relics of our spiritual past.
Listen to the podcast for some additional thoughts.
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We can’t control what the day holds. But we can choose how we’re going to respond. Whether we’re going to consider it a collection of obstacles to be overcome, or opportunities to be embraced
The sorrow and tragedy of Good Friday doesn’t come from any imaginary need on “God’s” part for a sacrificial lamb. Rather, Good Friday underlines the reality that two millennia hasn’t been enough for us acknowledge our interconnectedness with each other and all of Creation
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My mother passed away recently. Our theologies were very different. Our faiths were identical. Continue reading…
Peace doesn’t come from the decree of a king, no matter how wise or just. Peace comes because “the earth will be full of the knowledge of the Lord.” Nelson Mandela’s Peace came from a deep gnosis that we each must play a part, large or small, in the realization of the interconnectedness of the world; an interconnectedness that is symbolized in the Nativity.
As we approach Christmas, may our Peace come from our commitment to the same goal.
We define our religion in terms of doctrine. But what about our faith? Religion is a set of rules and regulations. Faith is our living relationship with Theos. It’s the ongoing and sometimes unexpected encounter with the Divine.