Adopted by the Unitarian Universalist Association in 1984 and amended in 1995.
Direct experience of that transcending mystery and wonder, affirmed in all cultures, which moves us to a renewal of the spirit and an openness to the forces which create and uphold life;
Words and deeds of prophetic women and men which challenge us to confront powers and structures of evil with justice, compassion and the transforming power of love;
Wisdom from the world’s religions which inspires us in our ethical and spiritual life;
Jewish and Christian teachings which call us to respond to God’s love by loving our neighbors as ourselves;
Humanist teachings which counsel us to heed the guidance of reason and the results of science, and warn us against idolatries of the mind and spirit;
Spiritual teachings of Earth-centered traditions which celebrate the sacred circle of life and instruct us to live in harmony with the rhythms of nature.
The "Six Sources" are formally part of the Unitarian Universalist Association's statement of Principles.
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This listing includes pages that are authored by the Unitarian Universalist Association (UUA) itself, via the annual General Assembly.
At the core of Unitarian Universalism is the idea that my truth and your truth can both be true, even if they contradict each other.
Nothing we do will be perfect
To work for justice, religious liberals should let perfectionism go.