View or download our Deanery's Lenten Devotional The Lord is Good

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February 28th, 2024
Formation Class

The Rev. Jacob Davis continues his class on the Book of Common Prayer with a step-by-step examination of the communion service in the 2019 book.

February 25th, 2024
Sermon

The Rev. Nick Lannon preaches a sermon on God's covenant with Abram (Genesis 12, 15, and 17). Abram believes God, and that faith—instead of any goodness of his own—is credited to Abram as righteousness.

February 18th, 2024
Sermon

The Rev. Nick Lannon preaches a sermon on Genesis 9 and the covenant God made with Noah. All of God's covenants with his people point to his new covenant with us in Jesus Christ, who makes all things new.

February 18th, 2024
Formation Class

The Rev. Jacob Davis continues his class on the Book of Common Prayer with an overview of the 2019 edition, the standard book for use in the ACNA.

February 14th, 2024
Sermon

The Rev. Nick Lannon preaches a sermon for Ash Wednesday from Matthew 6, in which Jesus commands us not to practice our piety before men. Our ashen crosses are not a mark of accomplishment; they are a confession of sin.

February 11th, 2024
Sermon

The Rev. Nick Lannon preaches a sermon on Mark 9, in which Jesus is transfigured in the presence of his disciples. Moses and Elijah—the law and prophets—are not equal to Jesus; they point to him.

February 4th, 2024
Sermon

The Rev. Nick Lannon preaches a sermon on Isaiah 40, in which God is announced both as holy and merciful. He brings us to nothing, but also raises us to new life.

February 4th, 2024
Formation Class

The Rev. Jacob Davis continues his class exploring the Book of Common Prayer with a discussion of how the prayer book came to America and was revised over the years.

January 28th, 2024
Sermon

The Rev. Nick Lannon preaches a sermon on Mark 1 and Jesus' interaction with a man possessed by an unclean spirit. Jesus has come to destroy the unclean and bring something altogether new to life.

January 28th, 2024
Formation Class

The Rev. Jacob Davis continues his class on the Book of Common Prayer with a look at three revisions: the 1559, the 1604, and the 1662 versions. He also considers the political context, focusing on the Elizabethan Settlement.

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