Day1 Weekly Programs by The Rev. David Lewicki
Tuesday October 21, 2014
Leviticus gets a bad rap in many Christian circles, says the Rev. David Lewicki, and yet Jesus seems to have built his gospel message on it. Perhaps we should rethink what the book is telling us about living holy lives.
Tuesday January 03, 2012
What we learn from the account of creation in Genesis 1 and the launching of Jesus' ministry in Mark 1 is that beginnings matter--they tell us who we are, whose we are, and where we are going.
Tuesday December 27, 2011
The story of Anna and Simeon greeting the infant Jesus in the temple gives us insights on joy. And whether we are young or aged, we have much to learn from each other about the joy of God.
Articles by The Rev. David Lewicki
Monday August 04, 2014
The Joseph story is longer and more complete than that of any other patriarch or matriarch. Less a collage of fragments, it is a whole work of art. Yet it is almost completely without God, who was the driving force in the lives of the men and women before and after Joseph. Abraham, Moses””even Jacob””would do nothing without God. The story of Joseph hardly mentions God. Is God hiding among the chaos?
Wednesday March 27, 2013
There is a pall over this morning. As this story begins in John’s Gospel, “it is still dark.” It is still dark where we wake up today. Beautiful, beloved children of God awake this morning in rooms where no light will break through. Morning brings no solace. It is still dark.
Wednesday May 09, 2012
When Peter declared, “God shows no partiality,” he opened the possibility that anyone””everyone””is welcome in the family of faith. He also put us on warning: the rules were changed for you, so that you could come in””who are you, then, to prevent God from blessing the whole human family? Who are you to stand in the way of God’s love?
Wednesday May 04, 2011
One thing we might do well today is give permission to each other to feel all of the things that we might be feeling. There is no one manner by which to respond to this man’s death, because his life impacted all of us, sometimes in radically divergent ways.