Celebrating Yom Kippur
Probably the most important of Judaism’s high holy days, the culmination of the Days of Awe, that begins with Rosh Hashanah. It was established in Leviticus 23:26-32. "Yom Kippur" means "Day of Atonement." It is a day set aside to "afflict the soul," to atone for the sins of the past year. Themes of the day include repentance, reconciliation, asking for forgiveness. “Atonement” can be broken down into: “At-one-ment”, implying that when we forgive and are forgiven, we are brought back into relationship with one another.
From Tapestry of Faith Curricula
Unitarian Universalist Perspectives
Words for Worship Services
- For every time we make a mistake
What Happens When We Stop Living?
Tagged as: 1st Principle, 2nd Principle, 3rd Principle, 4th Principle, 5th Principle, Belief, Calling, Challenge, Change, Character, Direct Experience, Easter, Gratitude, Homecoming / Ingathering, Martin Luther King, Jr. Sunday, Respect, Trust, Unitarian Universalism, Words and Deeds, Worth, Yom Kippur
- Meditation on Forgiveness (a ritual for Yom Kippur)
- Standing on the Side of Love: A Sermon for Yom Kippur
For more information contact firstname.lastname@example.org.