Topic: Community

ZOOM: God Revised

The Reverend Galen Guengerich believes that we have outgrown the concept of a supernatural God, so we no longer need one, yet we still need religion to give us a sense of common community and ethics and morality.

ZOOM: Comfort

What if Unitarians were to rewrite the 23rd Psalm – what imagery would you propose that brings you comfort? Where, currently are you looking for comfort – and where are you finding it? Make a few notes on bringing comfort – Unitarian style.

ZOOM: A Unitarian Easter

What does Easter mean to Unitarians this year? A survey of our members reveals that in other years the Easter tradition means family gatherings, celebrations of spring and Easter egg hunts for the children.

This year finds us connected by computer and telephone locked down in … read more.

ON ZOOM: Growing Edges

After the success in quality and quantity (40 attendees) of our first Sunday Service on Zoom, 29 March 2020, services will be held regularly on Zoom until the effective end of the coronavirus pandemic lock-down is over.

Using a term from the art and … read more.

Fahrenheit 451

Federico Sanchez is a Montréal journalist working in French-language media. His Lakeshore talk will touch on books, empathy and the ability to see the world through someone else’s eyes.  

The presentation is inspired by the sci-fi novel, Fahrenheit 451, by Ray Bradbury, and … read more.

Protecting Montréal Green Spaces

Lisa Mintz founded Sauvons la falaise, whose primary mission is to ensure protection of the St. Jacques Escarpment Eco-territory, and connection with other existing green spaces including the future Meadowbrook park. 

Falaise St-Jacques Escarpment

She will discuss the history and biology of the falaise as well … read more.

Who’s in – who’s out?

Rev. Roslyn Macgregor, a retired Anglican minister and long-time social activist in Montreal, headed the Mile End Mission for many years. She will draw on her experiences to challenge us to consider about what we think of ourselves and about how we relate to others … read more.

From Chef to Political Activist

Marlene Hale, also known as Maluh, her childhood nickname in Wet’suwet’en, the northern Athabaskan language of her people, was born in Smithers, British Columbia, at the foot of the Hudson Bay Mountains. She learned to cook at a young age, and as it developed into … read more.