Rev. Sharon Wylie

“Theology is Everywhere”

What is theology and why is it important for us to understand? This is the first in a 10-part series on UU theologies, informed by the book A House for Hope: The Promise of Progressive Religion for the Twenty-First Century by Buehrens and Parker.

“Attached to Non-Attachment”

Today is the Hindu holiday Janmashtami, the celebration of Lord Krishna’s birthday. We honor this special day with an exploration of the Bhagavad Gita and some of the challenging teachings from this sacred text.

Bread for the Journey: “Meet James Luther Adams”

This is the ninth Sunday of our Summer Worship Series: Bread for the Journey.

Do you know the name James Luther Adams? “JLA,” as he was known to friends and students, is one of the most prominent Unitarian theologians in the history of our faith tradition. This morning you will learn about him and some of […]

Bread for the Journey: “What I Know For Sure”

This is the sixth Sunday of our Summer Worship Series: Bread for the Journey.

The tumultuous times we live in call us to consider: What is changing? What remains the same? This morning Rev. Sharon offers her reflections on the truths that keep her grounded and centered.

Bread for the Journey: We live in troubled times. It is […]

Bread for the Journey: “Asking Questions”

This is the second Sunday of our Summer Worship Series: Bread for the Journey.

Do you have something you’ve always wanted to ask a minister, the minister, YOUR minister? Today’s the day to bring your question! Questions will be collected during the service and answered by Rev. Sharon in lieu of a sermon. Children’s questions will […]

“The Great Turning (Active Hope #10)”

We’ve been talking about hope and activism all year. What do we want to remember going forward? This is the final sermon in a 10-part series inspired by the book Active Hope by Chris Johnstone and Joanna Macy.

“Land That I Love”

Personal identity is informed by many sources: country, religion, family, work,. This morning we reflect on what it means to be an American, and how that identity is sometimes a source of pain more than pride.