A note from Claire Schoepp, Administrative Assistant I first heard about the Season of Creation when I began working at St. Luke’s. I’ve become pretty familiar with resources for this season over the past few years and have gone down the rabbit hole a bit, but it wasn’t until this year that I read the
because there was a time
alongside all god’s creatures
also lived and felt and ached and died.
Singing is something we all do – some may be good at it while others may think they’re not – but all of us can sing.
And when we come together the first thing we do is: SING!
St. Luke’s is blessed to have many gifted preachers. On Sunday August 12, 2018, Rev. Mark Wilhelm presided and preached this sermon: John 6: 35, 41-51 In her sermon last week, Erin mentioned that the lectionary (the preset list of scripture passages to be read each Sunday at churches around the globe) would for several
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
Samuel is called by name. Right now, the turn into summer reminds me so strongly that we are in Pride Month – a month of born out of a protest, when trans women of color and drag queens and butches refused to lay down for the police yet again, but instead boldly took space at the Stonewall Inn, saying, “here we are”, in our queerness, in our community. By calling Samuel directly, God affirms the value and importance of our naming’s.
Oftentimes, the Season After Pentecost, the longest season in the church year, stretches through the summer months without much fanfare….
Maybe your story is as ordinary as a mustard seed, or as tender as the sound of God’s voice. Whatever your story is, it’s your story and it matters. Your stories are the stories of the people of God. And we’d like to hear them…
“If we take our full selves with us this evening to the proximity of the cross, we might ask how an unjust legal system and police forces continue to murder African-American males, including Stephon Clark? Or how xenophobia continues to sow distrust, anger, hate amongst God’s creation? Or how a sibling look can another sibling and say: you do not belong because of your sexuality.”