Here you find information about Unitarian Universalism and many links that may inspire, challenge and inform you.
about Unitarian universalism
Originating in Transylvania after the Reformation, important during the forming of our early American democracy, contributor to the Transcendental movement in the 1800s and in the last century to secular Humanism, Unitarian Universalism has a rich history, relevant message and commitment to justice making.
Deliberately without an official creed or dogma, many Unitarian Universalists make use of our seven Principles and Purposes as a substitute for what UUs believe. These "Principles and Purposes" are taken from the bylaws that govern the Unitarian Universalist Association. While these were written to govern congregations, not individuals, many UUs use them as guides for living their lives. Said another way, we don't ask that you believe, we ask you to be a part of. UUs are more concerned with becoming and being than believing and consider questions more important than answers. Our Covenantal Faith
We are a covenantal faith not a dogmatic one. "In Unitarian Universalism, we strive to be to be inclusive and transformative in our covenanting. As we grow our personal understanding, strengthen and deepen our community, and practice spiritual justice-making in our covenantal faith, we must ask, "What do we promise one another?"―UUA
UU FAITH and SPIRITUALITY
I call that church free which in covenant with that divine community-forming power brings the individual, even the unacceptable, into a caring, trusting fellowship that protects and nourishes his or her integrity and spiritual freedom. Its goal is the prophethood and priesthood of all believers―the one for the liberty of prophesying, the other for the ministry of healing.―James Luther Adams, The Essential James Luther Adams (1988) ed. by George Kimmich Beach, Skinner House, p. 17 (Unitarian Universalist, minister, ethicist, theologian)