Zacchaeus was a wee little man and a wee little man was he … ’ ” the Rev. Barbara K. Lundblad sang as she began Friday’s 9:15 a.m. morning worship service. The congregation joined in and afterward she said, “I did not realize so many of you went to Sunday School. I think we liked that song as children because we were short, too.”
On June 30, 2013, Edie Windsor led the Gay Pride parade in New York City.
“When are we going to get happy? The lecture titles and the texts for the sermons are kind of depressing. And I am still worried about Mary Sue,” the Rev. Barbara Lundblad said to begin her sermon at Wednesday’s 9:15 a.m. morning worship service.
Bent at the waist, looking at her toes, the Rev. Barbara Lundblad began her sermon.
“My first 30 years were utterly happy and completely normal,” the Rev. Barbara K. Lundblad said at the 5 p.m. Vespers in the Hall of Philosophy on Sunday. She was sharing parts of her faith journey as the chaplain in residence for Week Five.
“I say yes to being chaplain in residence because Chautauqua is a wonderful place to be,” said the Rev. Barbara K. Lundblad, chaplain in residence for Week Five. “I am amazed that people come day after day to hear me preach. You can wear yourself out in this setting.”
Lundblad, the Joe R. Engle Professor of Preaching at Union Theological Seminary in New York City, will preach at the 10:45 a.m. Sunday morning worship service, which will also include Chautauqua’s annual Ecumenical Communion service. Celebrants for the service include Lundblad, the Rev. Joan Brown Campbell and the Rev. Terry W. Bull, of Amherst, N.Y. There will be 66 clergy and assistants serving the stations around the Amphitheater, 12 of whom will be from the New Clergy Conference.