Difference between revisions of "Unitarian Universalism"

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'''Unitarian Universalism''' is a [[liberal]] [[religion]] advocating an individual search for spiritual [[truth]] for each member. Its members include people from a variety of faiths and spiritual practices including, but not limited to, [[humanism|humanist]]s, [[Christians]], [[Buddhists]], [[Jews]], natural theists, [[atheism|atheists]], [[agnosticism|agnostics]], pantheists, and pagans. Unitarian Universalism has been active in many political causes, notably [[feminism|women's rights]], [[abortion]], and the [[Homosexual agenda|gay rights]] movement.  
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'''Unitarian Universalism''' is a [[liberal]] association which describes itself as a religion. Its members include people from a variety of faiths and spiritual practices including, but not limited to, [[humanism|humanist]]s, [[Christians]], [[Buddhists]], [[Jews]], natural theists, [[atheism|atheists]], [[agnosticism|agnostics]], pantheists, and pagans. Unitarian Universalism has been active in many political causes, notably [[feminism|women's rights]], [[abortion]], and the [[Homosexual agenda|gay rights]] movement.  
  
Unitarian Universalists lack a single creed or dogma, but the church is organized around the following seven principles:
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Unitarian Universalists lack a single creed or dogma, but is organized around the following seven principles:
  
 
# The inherent worth and dignity of every person;  
 
# The inherent worth and dignity of every person;  

Revision as of 09:03, 28 July 2008

Unitarian Universalism is a liberal association which describes itself as a religion. Its members include people from a variety of faiths and spiritual practices including, but not limited to, humanists, Christians, Buddhists, Jews, natural theists, atheists, agnostics, pantheists, and pagans. Unitarian Universalism has been active in many political causes, notably women's rights, abortion, and the gay rights movement.

Unitarian Universalists lack a single creed or dogma, but is organized around the following seven principles:

  1. The inherent worth and dignity of every person;
  2. Justice, equity and compassion in human relations;
  3. Acceptance of one another and encouragement to spiritual growth in our congregations;
  4. A free and responsible search for truth and meaning;
  5. The right of conscience and the use of the democratic process within our congregations and in society at large;
  6. The goal of world community with peace, liberty and justice for all;
  7. Respect for the interdependent web of all existence of which we are a part

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