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Faith & Worship

Practicing resurrection

What does it mean to practice resurrection, particularly in light of the last two years of the pandemic, where death has not been a stranger?

Thou shalt not steal

Thanks to the pandemic, tens of thousands of worship services are now posted online each week. For at least some stressed preachers who may be pressed for time, the temptation can be overwhelming to hear a well-crafted online sermon somewhere and pass all or part of it off as one’s own.

One church, four generations

Each Saturday during March, people gathered at each of Mid-Kentucky Presbytery’s four African American congregations to hear the stories of each congregation, including its heritage and ministry.

Impromptu worship

Theologically speaking, what feeds your soul?  How does that understanding play itself out in your ministry and spiritual practices?

‘Writing faithfully, not perfectly’

You can find examples Rev. Jenny McDevitt’s creative spark on her Instagram site, found here. To hear about where that spark came from, listen to her Wednesday conversation with the Rev. Dr. Lee Hinson-Hasty of the Presbyterian Foundation and the  host of Leading Theologically, which can be found here or here.

Being good stewards of God’s grace

Presbyterians who agree to serve God and their congregations as ruling elders or deacons sometimes find they had little idea what they’ve gotten themselves into.

The Long farewell

Kim Long is “is leaving our [community], and we want to send her forth with our prayers and ask God’s blessing upon her.”

‘Trust me and let me be part of this — but you be a part of it too’

First Presbyterian Church of Holland, Minnesota, will gather for worship on Ash Wednesday. But the service will be nontraditional, and the faithful there are asking Presbyterians across the country to devote some time at the beginning of Lent to do likewise, whether they’re worshiping in person or online.