Speaker: Rev. Matthew McHale

Open to Change

Join us In-Person (bring a mask to wear) or
on Zoom via live.emersonuuc.org
or call: (669) 900-6833
Meeting ID: 858 109 2800
(Pacific Standard Time)

Julie Borden, Worship Associate

Change is a constant in life. Openness to change is fundamental to our Unitarian and Universalist … read more.

Sacred Cinema—The Shawshank Redemption

“Fear can hold you prisoner. Hope can set you free.” The next film in our Sacred Cinema series, the beloved classic film The Shawshank Redemption, is all about hope and holding on to it, especially when things get hard.

On the fourth Friday, we watch a film in … read more.

Sacred Cinema: I Am Not Your Negro

Julie Borden, Worship Associate

Based on the writings of civil rights activist and writer James Baldwin, I Am Not Your Negro is an incendiary snapshot of Baldwin’s observations on American race relations—and a sobering reminder of how far we’ve yet to go.

On the fourth Friday, we watch a … read more.

Protests Aren’t The Only Path to Justice

Linda Fitzgerald, Worship Associate

Protesters often get the most credit for bringing about social changes, but today we honor the varied ways we can create more justice in this world.

Choir: “Like a Mighty Stream” Moses Hogan and John Jacobson

Candlelight Christmas Eve Service

Julie Borden, Worship Associate

Join us for our annual candlelit Christmas Eve service to sing carols, share the ancient story of the rebirth of hope, and reflect on the meaning of Christmas in our lives and in the world. Afterwards we’ll share hot cocoa, cider and … read more.

The Gifts of Christmas

Todd Covert, Worship Associate

We’ll be opening gifts a day early on Christmas Eve morning. Please join us for a creative participatory service where we unwrap (literally) the many gifts of the season.


We Need Not Vote Alike to Love Alike

Tracy Watson, Worship Associate

How can we come together despite the fractious nature of US politics?  Second in a two part series inspired by the quote, “We Need Not Think Alike to Love Alike,” attributed to 16th Century Transylvanian Unitarian Ferenc Dávid.