Worship Services are held every Sunday at 11:00AM. We believe that worship is the center of spiritual life, both for individuals and communities. At First Unitarian in Brooklyn, worship seeks to express and explore the whole range of human experience. While services usually include familiar aspects such as sermons, performed music and hymns, the content of sermons varies from atheism to Christianity, politics to literature, poetry to prose.
If you are visiting us for the first time please see our newcomer's page for useful information.
Summer services from June through August are held in the McKinney Chapel (next to the main buildng on Pierrepont street), and led by members of our congregation.
The Worship & Music Committee invites you to begin thinking about the summer service you’ve always wanted to lead. Each year, from the third Sunday in June through the first week in September, First Unitarian services are held in the chapel and are led by members and friends of the congregation. This is a wonderful opportunity |...|
Jesus being Jesus and the Bible being the Bible, it’s hard to get any clear read on what really went down some 2000+ years ago in Jerusalem. We only hear the story interpreted through layers of political agendas, starting with the agendas of the gospel writers themselves. We know that a prophet named Jesus |...|
As a Unitarian Universalist Religious Educator I’ve been asked many questions about our religion. I’ve been fascinated by religion for most of my life, so I find these questions interesting, and sometimes complicated and hard to answer. I’d say one of the most challenging for me has always been the Easter question. Many of us |...|
Celebrating Flower Communion is an opportunity for Unitarian Universalist congregations to recommit to our Sixth Principle: We covenant to affirm and promote the goal of world community with peace, liberty and justice for all. The Flower communion service was created in 1923 by Unitarian minister Norbert Capek, who founded the Unitarian Church in Czechoslovakia. When |...|
By, Rev. Ana Levy-Lyons As Jesus was preparing to enter Jerusalem a week before his dramatic death and whatever happened next, he apparently gave some thought to how he might stage his entrance. He and his disciples were gathered in a neighboring village. The disciples were waiting for a signal from him. “Go into |...|