monotheism

Succoth - Connecting to our Ancestors

After Yom Kippur, Jews celebrate the holiday of Succoth, marking the festival of the autumnal harvest. During the holiday, Jews are instructed to live or dwell as much as possible in a make-shift booth (or sukkah) that is covered with a roof of foliage that provides shade from the sun during the day but permits one to see the light of the large stars at night. This “glamping” celebration of sorts reconnects us viscerally to the original nomadic spirituality of the monotheistic tradition. In fact, the word “Hebrew” means passing through -- coming from somewhere else.  Read more »

Spiritual Practice

Everyday life is the practice ground for spiritual life.  It provides the means for our illumination, freedom, and unity.

The spiritual way of monotheism is based on/in everyday living, engaging each experience we face as a teaching sent to us from Divine Reality out of eternal love and mercy. Read more »

Monotheistic Spirituality

There are two spiritually based traditions of monotheistic spirituality:  one emerges from the way of the prophets; the other from the way of the mystics. Currently the latter prevails. Read more »

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