Psalm 133: 1-3

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(In order to avoid losing your place on this page when viewing a different link, I would suggest that you right click on that link with your mouse and select “open in a new tabâ€. Then, when you have finished reading that link, close the tab and you will return to where you left off on this page. FWIW!)
  • Exegesis (Psalm 133)

    by Richard Donovan
  • Easter 2B (2021)

    by Emily Joann Haynes
  • Easter 2B (2021)

    by Phil Heinze
  • Sermon Starters (Easter 2B)(2021)

    by Scott Hoezee
    If Psalm 133 sings the blessings of familial, ecclesiastical, and national unity, the current divisions in the United States show the curse of disunity. This country is under more danger from disunity than it is from North Korea and Russia and China put together. They might bluster and plot, but if we don’t come together, we’ll destroy ourselves. As Lincoln so trenchantly put it, “If a house is divided against itself, that house cannot stand.” He was, of course, quoting Jesus in Mark 3:25. How can God bless American or your church when we don’t live in unity?
  • Easter 2B (2021)

    by Nancy Koester
  • Easter 2B

    by Howard Wallace et al

Resources from 2014 to 2020

(In order to avoid losing your place on this page when viewing a different link, I would suggest that you right click on that link with your mouse and select “open in a new tabâ€. Then, when you have finished reading that link, close the tab and you will return to where you left off on this page. FWIW!)
  • Easter 2B (2018)

    by Sherri Brown
  • Living in Unity

    by Bob Cornwall
  • Easter 2B (2015)

    by Nancy deClaisse-Walford
  • Easter 2B (2018)

    by JoAnn Haynes
  • Easter 2B (2018)

    by Phil Heinze
  • Easter 2B (2015)

    by Phil Heinze
  • An Irony at Easter

    by John Holbert
  • Proper 15A (2017)

    by Stan Mast
    The clearest illustration of the unity spoken of in Psalm 133 was seen in the earliest days of the Christian church, according to Acts 2:44-47. “All the believers were together and had everything in common. Selling their possessions and goods, they gave to anyone as he had need. Every day they continued to meet in the temple courts. They broke bread in their homes and ate together with glad and sincere hearts, praising God and enjoying the favor of all the people.” And, listen to this fulfillment of Psalm 133 and John 17 in response to their unity. “And the Lord added to their number daily those who were being saved.” Alas, this unity continued only a little while. It was broken when self-centeredness reared its ugly head in the greedy lying of Ananias and Sapphira and the bickering of the ethnically divided widows (Acts 5 and 6)...
  • Preaching Helps (Easter 2B)(2018)

    by Stan Mast
    If Psalm 133 sings the blessings of familial, ecclesiastical, and national unity, the current divisions in the leadership of the United States show the curse of disunity. I’m writing this as the whole U.S. government has shut down because brothers and sisters can’t/won’t live together. This great country is under more danger from disunity than it is from North Korea and Russia and China put together. They might bluster and plot, but if we don’t come together, we’ll destroy ourselves. As Lincoln so trenchantly put it, “If a house is divided against itself, that house cannot stand.” He was, of course, quoting Jesus in Mark 3:25. How can God bless American or your church when we don’t live in unity?
  • Proper 15A (2020)

    by Kate Matthews
    Scroll down the page for this reflection on Psalm 133.
  • Cut in Half

    by Rick Morley
  • Good and Pleasant

    by Linda Pepe
  • Proper 15A (2020)

    by Austin Troyer
  • Proper 15A

    by Howard Wallace
  • Proper 15A (2014)

    by Wesley White

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