Rev. Barnaby considers the spiritual dimensions of the saying “we are what we eat” at a time when our food chain begs for transformation. Please stay for coffee hour!
Rev. Barnaby Feder
Barnaby Feder is the settled minister at CVUUS. Before becoming a minister Barnaby worked for twenty-seven years as a reporter for the New York Times. Barnaby’s wife, Michele Lowy, is an elementary school teacher. They have three children, two sons and a daughter.
Rev. Barnaby speaks about how lives are transformed by aging and the years when our common finish line comes into view.
Rev. Barnaby reflects on Gandhi and other prophets of love and justice who have shown us what extreme transformation looks like. Join us for a dive into lives that make us simultaneously hopeful and scared of human nature.
Labor Day Worship, Stonewood Farm, Orwell, VT
Work as Worship
Rev. Barnaby Feder
You may not realize how thoroughly we UU’s are living up to our free-thinking reputation by transforming our Labor Day Sunday worship into a picnic on a farm. Labor Day … read more.
Rev. Barnaby describes a promising way to find a sense of purpose in our lives when we feel we are at loose ends.
Rev. Barnaby shares two stories, one of creation and one of rebirth, that address the question of why we matter.
Rev. Barnaby reflected on the dramatic elements, both tragic and comic, of UU History.
Time for All Ages: That’s Our Story and We’re Sticking to It Rev. Barnaby, Asa Baker Rouse, Sydney Singh, … read more.
The question we’ve all asked as children and all heard from children as adults is a good one to ask today. It was our last Sunday of a church year devoted to exploring what it means to be on a journey toward radical love. Listen … read more.
Rev. Barnaby reflected on the role of art in the spiritual life of the science-oriented crowd that came to Star Island at the end of June for a week-long conference on artificial intelligence.
They’re Made Out of Meat by Terry Bisson (read by Karl Lindholm and … read more.
Humans use flowers to communicate and, in poem and story, we have spoken to flowers since our ancestors lived in caves. Rev. Barnaby introduced this year’s Flower Communion with some musing about what flowers have to tell us about love. This was a multigenerational service … read more.