Advent 2021

Incarnation Annunciation

We are part of the epic story of God’s love coming into the world. We are the continuation of the story seen in Scripture. Our role is to faithfully improvise as we carry out God’s mission in the world based on the storyline of the New Testament.

From: Imaginative Prayer by Jared Patrick Boyd
Henry Ossawa Tanner, The Annunciation, 1898, Oil on Canvas, 57 in × 71.25 in. Located, Philadelphia Museum of Art

Join us for Advent through art, music and poetry

Starting November 28th we will begin our walk through Advent exploring the Incarnation Annunciation through art. On Sunday nights at 5:00 PM we’ll be inspired by theology through the arts and centered by our own art making responses.

If God’s incomprehensibility does not grip us in a word, if it does not draw us into superluminous darkness, if it does not call us out of the little house of our homely, close-hugged truths…we have misunderstood the words of Christianity.

Karl Rahner

Sundays 5:00 PM on Zoom

  • November 28th – “How Can This Be?” – Reflections on the Annunciation with work from writer, Kathleen Norris and Poet, Laurie Sheck
  • December 5th – “The Rich Man Who Passed Through the Eye of a Needle” – Reflections on the Incarnation with work from the blogger, Victoria Emily Jones; poet, Suzanne Underwood Rhodes; painter, Grace Carol Bomer; and jazz musician Joshua Stamper.
  • December 12th – Pause Contemplative Prayer and Original Video Meditation – Isaiah 12:2-6 – “Make his deeds known to all the peoples.”
  • December 19th – “The Epic Story of God’s Coming Into the World.” – Reflections on the Incarnation and writing meditation from the book: Imaginative Prayer by Jared Patrick Boyd.
  • December 26th – “Shining Through the Veil.” – Reflections on Incarnation Annunciation from Imaginative Prayer by Jared Patrick Boyd, and various art works.

Contact Us for Zoom Link and Information.

Grace Carol Bomer (Canadian American, 1948–), “Through the Needle’s Eye the Rich Man Came,” 1993. Mixed media on torn canvas on wood, 48 × 48 in. Source: