Jim Humphries: “What Significance Can UU Find in the Crucifixion?”

Fellowship member Jim Humphries has 40 years experience in mental health clinical services, including geriatric mental health programs, art therapy and occupational therapy.

Jim Humphries

Unitarian Universalism was created on a Christian foundation, but today’s UUs come from a variety of faiths and ethical systems—ranging from Christianity, Buddhism and other major religions to atheism and agnosticism. Jim Humphries, a Catholic, will talk about the Crucifixion in that context.

Our Sunday services begin at 11 a.m. Visitors are always welcome, and please do join us for coffee and conversation before the service. (Coffee will be ready by 10:15 a.m.)

Visitors also can join us earlier in the morning  for Adult Religious Education, a UU tradition.

Our services typically are centered on a talk—either by a member of our Fellowship, like Jim, or by a guest speaker. Services also include music, meditation and opportunities (always optional) to add your own thoughts. Unitarian Universalists don’t share a creed. Rather, we support each other in our own free and responsible searches for truth and meaning. For us, dogma is less important than how we treat our fellow human beings and our planet. And visitors are always welcome.

Here’s the Sunday schedule.

  • 9:15 a.m. to noon. Free childcare available.
  • 9:15 a.m. Adult Religious Education.  This week’s topic: acceptance and encouragement.
  • 9:15 a.m. Children’s religious education. Kids also learn about the world’s great religions and about respecting each other and the planet. This week’s topic: getting from anger to kindness.
  • 10:15 a.m. Coffee and conversation before the service.
  • 11 a.m. The Sunday service.