This week at New Wineskins, we’ll take a fresh look at the story of the Emmaus Road from Luke 24:13-35 and see how it might reframe our cultural narrative in this time of tension and divisiveness.
Join us this Sunday, Nov. 1, for an All Saints Day Litany of Hope in the New Wineskins Virtual Pub. Through visual liturgy and personal storytelling, we’ll talk about where we, as individuals and a community, experience hope despite being surrounded by hopelessness.
This week at New Wineskins we will talk about disability narratives in the Bible, ableism, and the church with our friend, Rev. Chris Wylie.
Photo by Jonas Ferlin on Pexels.com We want to learn more about the spiritual practices that define the New Wineskins faith community and how we engage intentionally in public theology in the various spaces we inhabit. Whether you attend our online gatherings regularly, periodically, or have just joined us once or twice, we’d like to … Continue reading Spiritual Practices Survey
This week at New Wineskins, we’ll dive into the question of authentic faith and superstition, asking where we draw those lines and how we might transcend belief systems that can, at worst, become antithetical to the Way of the Christ.
This week at New Wineskins, we’ll welcome our friend Rev. Brad Davis, a United Methodist pastor serving a congregation deep in the coalfields of West Virginia, for a conversation about coalfield justice and a movement he is birthing called “The Holler Gospel.”
If you're looking to discover or re-discover something holy, but traditional "church" isn't for you, we might be just the community you've been hoping for.
While most Christian communities have not traditionally celebrated Yom Kippur, there is a growing movement among some to observe a time of confession and repentance within our heritage while carefully avoiding cultural appropriation.
Science (remember science?) has shown us that laughter and levity are crucial to our mental, physical, and emotional health. And it’s no stretch to say that they’re also important to our spiritual health.
What if we thought of "wilderness" not so much as a suffering to be discharged, but as a necessary challenge without which no growth can come?