Young Adults

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Called to the Wall
Apr
13
8:30 AM08:30

Called to the Wall

April 13th -

“Called to the Wall,” the diocese’s annual pilgrimage to the U.S. – Mexico border in support of immigrants, has been scheduled for Saturday, April 13 – the day before Palm Sunday.

The event, led this year by Bishop Assisting Sammy Azariah of Los Angeles and Bishop Assisting Katharine Jefferts Schori of San Diego, will follow the pattern of previous years. It will begin at 7:30 a.m. at the Cathedral Center in Echo Park. The group will travel to St. Michael’s Church, Anaheim arriving at about 9 a.m. The next stop will be at about 11:30 at St. John’s Church in Chula Vista (Diocese of San Diego), where lunch will be served. The final stop will begin at the border parking lot at about 1 p.m.. Pilgrims will walk across the beach about a mile to the U.S.-Mexico border fence.

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Versed: Memento Mori
Mar
20
7:30 PM19:30

Versed: Memento Mori

Taught by Bishops and Clergy of the Episcopal Diocese of Los Angeles, Versed is an event for Young Adults to engage in learning and deep conversations about faith. 

Versed: Memento Mori

Death and our understanding of death are absolutely empty. No clear image comes to mind. The concept of death has a use for the living. All we can say about death is that it is either real or it is not real. If it is real, then the end of one's life is a simple end. If it is not real, then the end of one's embodied life is not true death, but transference to another life. We are all equals when thinking about death, lost in the ignorance of our own limitations, death is a fact of life but a mystery of creation.

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Versed: Memento Mori
Mar
13
7:30 PM19:30

Versed: Memento Mori

Taught by Bishops and Clergy of the Episcopal Diocese of Los Angeles, Versed is an event for Young Adults to engage in learning and deep conversations about faith. 

Versed: Memento Mori

Death and our understanding of death are absolutely empty. No clear image comes to mind. The concept of death has a use for the living. All we can say about death is that it is either real or it is not real. If it is real, then the end of one's life is a simple end. If it is not real, then the end of one's embodied life is not true death, but transference to another life. We are all equals when thinking about death, lost in the ignorance of our own limitations, death is a fact of life but a mystery of creation.

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Versed: Memento Mori
Mar
6
7:30 PM19:30

Versed: Memento Mori

Taught by Bishops and Clergy of the Episcopal Diocese of Los Angeles, Versed is an event for Young Adults to engage in learning and deep conversations about faith. 

Versed: Memento Mori

Death and our understanding of death are absolutely empty. No clear image comes to mind. The concept of death has a use for the living. All we can say about death is that it is either real or it is not real. If it is real, then the end of one's life is a simple end. If it is not real, then the end of one's embodied life is not true death, but transference to another life. We are all equals when thinking about death, lost in the ignorance of our own limitations, death is a fact of life but a mystery of creation.

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Versed: Memento Mori
Feb
27
7:30 PM19:30

Versed: Memento Mori

Taught by Bishops and Clergy of the Episcopal Diocese of Los Angeles, Versed is an event for Young Adults to engage in learning and deep conversations about faith. 

Versed: Memento Mori

Death and our understanding of death are absolutely empty. No clear image comes to mind. The concept of death has a use for the living. All we can say about death is that it is either real or it is not real. If it is real, then the end of one's life is a simple end. If it is not real, then the end of one's embodied life is not true death, but transference to another life. We are all equals when thinking about death, lost in the ignorance of our own limitations, death is a fact of life but a mystery of creation.

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Called to the Wall
Feb
17
7:30 AM07:30

Called to the Wall

Via Crucis to the Border will highlight plight of immigrants

Members of the Episcopal Dioceses of Los Angeles and San Diego, including Bishop John Taylor, will draw attention to the plight of immigrants as they travel the way of the cross. There will also be a worship service from the Mexican side of the border.

All are welcome to join in at any of the stops.

At the border we will bear witness to the plight of those affected by immigration by celebrating the Eucharist, remembering that Jesus was an immigrant. Please be sure to bring your own water. It is a bit of a walk to the wall from the Friendship Park parking lot; please do be prepared for the pilgrimage.

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