Workshop 3: The Beloved Community

Workshop 3: The Beloved Community
Workshop 3: The Beloved Community

In This Section

  • If we want a beloved community, we must stand for justice, have recognition for difference without attaching difference to privilege. —...
  • Activity Minutes Opening 5 Activity 1: Planning the Interfaith Service Event, Part 3 25 Activity 2: Story — The March at Selma 10 Activity...
  • Take some time to reflect on your personal experiences with interfaith justice work, using the same questions participants will ask the...
  • Materials for Activity Name tags and markers Copies of Singing the Living Tradition , the Unitarian Universalist hymnbook Chalice, candle...
  • Materials for Activity Newsprint, markers, and tape Time line and/or calendar (Workshop 1) Preparation for Activity Review Before You Start...
  • Materials for Activity A copy of the story " The March at Selma " Preparation for Activity Read the story and prepare to present it...
  • Materials for Activity Optional: Pulpit or lectern Optional: Microphone (preferably cordless) Preparation for Activity Decide if you will...
  • Materials for Activity Copies of Singing the Living Tradition , the Unitarian Universalist hymnbook Slips of plain paper and pens/pencils...
  • After the next workshop, you will be halfway through the program. Are there any topics you had hoped would come up that have not? Figure...
  • Description of Activity Participants seek informal engagement with other faith communities. Take advantage of interfaith activities offered...
  • Materials for Activity Optional: Pulpit or lectern Optional: Microphone (preferably cordless) Preparation for Activity Decide if you will...
  • Materials for Activity Leader Resource 1, Faith Heroes Newsprint, markers, and tape Preparation for Activity Print out Leader Resource 1...
  • If we want a beloved community, we must stand for justice, have recognition for difference without attaching difference to privilege. —...
  • In February of 1965, the United States was at another turning point in the Civil Rights Movement. The Civil Rights Act had been passed in 1964, but critical rights were still not legally secured for African Americans. Black men and women routinely faced physical violence, biased "literacy tests,"...
  • By Interfaith Youth Core (IYC)
    Thich Nhat Hanh In Southeast Asia, the Buddhist monk Thich Nhat Hanh, used the principles of compassion and nonviolence to campaign against...
  • Watch "Bridge to Freedom 1965," Part 6 of the PBS series Eyes on the Prize, produced by Henry Hampton's production company, Blackside, Inc. The documentary gives a detailed account of the march from Selma to Montgomery and includes reflections of some who were there. ...

For more information contact religiouseducation@uua.org.

Like, Share, Print, or Bookmark