Berkeley Fellowship of Unitarian Universalists Spirituality and Social Justice in the Heart of Berkeley
The Berkeley Fellowship of Unitarian Universalists is a progressive spiritual community that stands proudly as a beacon for social justice. Join us for Worship services Sundays at 10:30 a.m. or find out more in upcoming BFUU events, calendar, and monthly newsletter.
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This item will link to Sunday Services. Make updates there.
BFUU Sunday Services 10:30 AM (unless otherwise noted)
1924 Cedar Street
(at the corner of Cedar St. and Bonita Ave.)
Fellowship Hall is accessible by a ramp on the Bonita Avenue side of the Hall.
We have a T-Loop system.
Rev. Clovice Lewis, Guest Worship Leader
Lewis will offer a sermon about how MLK influenced him as an African American boy growing up in the 1960s. He examines the lessons MLK taught in light of issues of today concerning continual conflict in the name of the “war on terror.” Explaining how he was able to predict our current and spiritual crisis in a sermon from 2001, Lewis writes, “The accuracy of my predictions are quite easy to explain… they are drawn from an understanding that we have sacrificed our spiritual compass for the sake of political expediency.”
Edythe Boone, Guest Speaker
Decades before her nephew’s final words, “I can’t breathe” ignited a national outcry for racial justice, Edythe Boone embodied the truth that black lives matter. This bold muralist, activist and educator works to tackle poverty, racism and inequality—with a paintbrush. She continues to make murals with all who share her yearning for community. After the service, an artist’s reception will include the screening of a documentary, “A New Color: the Art of Being Edythe Boone.”
February 17: Selma For the Complete UU Part II
Rev. Marsh Agobert, Worship Leader
Dr. Martin Luther King addressed UUs on many occasions and this personal connection has a great deal to do with who we are today.
In January we moved through the Universalist and Unitarian history revolving around race, from 1865 (involved, primarily, the ‘Negro matter’) right up to, but not into, the Events of 1964 (The Selma to Montgomery march.) This like so many UU justice issues was steeped in controversy. This month we’ll finish the march and maybe see what it started… in the UU world.
Minister Cherri Murphy, Guest Worship Leader
With the power and authority that will make a change what is the question that we must ask ourselves in discerning our boldness for justice and love. Because what we really love is only as good as the work we do to create a loving and just world.
Join us for Worship Services on Sundays
Classes and workshops for children