Reed Fowler shared the sermon at St. Luke’s on Sunday, July 1, 2018. If you missed it, please check out their blog: Reed Fowler: queer seminarian and artist Here’s a snippet that we hope moves you to read the rest: The Body of Christ is porous. Uncontrolled bodily fluids are mostly signs of being unwell
in today’s gospel
we encounter a Jesus
who uses water to redefine what relationships might be.
At St. Luke’s, we are blessed to have gifted preachers who are willing to help us open the scriptures each week. A few of our preachers are seminary students like Reed Fowler who wrote a powerful sermon given on March 18th. We invite you read visit their blog and check it out: a sermon on
A new series for the month of August begins this week, titled “Sight Unseen” and focusing on how faith enables us to have hope in a future none of us have yet seen. August 7 — How Faith Acts(Heb. 11:1-3,8-16): Faith lets us lay hold of the promises of God. August 14 — The Eyes
She told us stories. She testified to God’s work in her life. She helped us look at our own lives and look for miracles…
On Sunday, June 12th, Pastor Darryl Thompson joined us as St. Luke’s and was our guest preacher. He opened the story of the woman who washed Jesus feet with her hair and the story of Bathsheba for us. He declared God’s hope to us. And he asked, “Do you see her?” “Do you see her?
“I see you.” “I value you.” “I love you.”
And this wasn’t an ordinary “Doubting Thomas” sermon. Nor was it a “Believing Thomas” sermon. This sermon was about the body of Christ…and was moving.
Our God is not impartial to our struggles and anxieties, or unsympathetic to our insecurities and fears. Our God understands that our prayers and words don’t always express everything we feel, or encapsulate everything we want to say. …
Rather, we are going to talk about the Communal Fast that we are going to do as one community of faith, together with several other churches, walking as one neighborhood. One body of Christ.