As you can see, I’m not going through the legislative committees in order. For various & sundry reasons, I decided to start with this legislative committee, which focuses broadly on “ministry.” The committee a...
Author: Scott Gunn
Introducing my series of blog posts on the resolutions for this summer’s General Convention of the Episcopal Church. Stay tuned for commentary on many of the resolutions to be considered in Baltimore.
Today is the official launch day for my latest book, Easter Triumph, Easter Joy: Meditations for the Fifty Days of Eastertide. As the title suggests, it’s a set of meditations for the full Easter season in which I explore the hope that comes to us in the resurrection of Jesus Christ.
In an annual tradition, here is the customary Epiphany Proclamation of liturgical feast days, to be read out at services on the Feast of the Epiphany and shared with the faithful.
This blog once again has the scoop on the color of the Blue Book for the next General Convention. Read on for an interview with Canon Michael Barlowe about the Blue Book and much more.
Waiting & Watching is Forward Movement’s new Advent book, created in partnership with the Advent Word. Here is a sample meditation from yours truly and more info about the book.
We should always preach Jesus Christ and him crucified, but this time requires attention to the situation in which we find ourselves. Phillips Brooks’ urging to preach the truth with personality can be helpful. What stays the same now? And what changes?
Stephen Colbert famously coined the word “truthiness” as a way of poking fun at our habit of caring more about our own feelings than attaining the truth. Caring about the truth isn’t optional for those who follow Jesus Christ.
In an annual tradition, here is the customary Epiphany Proclamation, to be read out at services on the Feast of the Epiphany and shared with the faithful.
The Task Force for Liturgical and Prayer Book Revision has unveiled a website as part of its work. It has a handy — though problematic — list of Episcopal liturgical resources.
What is discipleship? And why does it matter? Discipleship matters because Jesus said so. In fact, Jesus said making disciples was the main thing for us followers to do.
We are called to proclaim God’s love not just in our familiar churches — standing just inside our red doors to be nice to visitors — but we are also called to proclaim God’s love on the streets, in the mall, on the beach, in the workplace, on the border, in all the places of greatest need. We are called to be witnesses.