Prayer and Worship

Holy Week and Easter at Home

To keep us all safe this Holy Week, we are offering formation and worship resources for you to celebrate Holy Week at Home as a supplement to participating in livestreamed worship. These are prayers and activities that can be done in the home or neighborhood (following safe outside distancing and crowding protocols). We hope that everyone can take advantage of this opportunity to ritualize our faith more deeply in our homes.

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Episcopal Diocese of Maryland Livestreamed Worship

We are committed Christians worshiping in the Episcopal tradition and working in more than 100 faith communities throughout western, central and southern Maryland. We are a community of love, encountering Christ and engaging the world. Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, all public worship is suspended until May 16. Visit our COIVD-19 resources page for online worship and formation opportunities, guidelines and ways we can stay connected. We are a community of love.

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Open Doors Open Hearts – Cathedral of the Incarnation launches capital campaign

Twenty years ago the Cathedral community undertook a significant project that enhanced our facilities and made a statement about who we are and our mission to the city around us. We built the Gardner Peace Chapel. Today we are able to consider a new undertaking. Our congregation is growing. Our appeal to young families is strong. Our community cares: for each other, for immigrants and refugees, for our city, and for the environment. As new energy is emerging we are asking ourselves, what kind of church do we aspire to be? How do we grow and where are we headed? What is God calling us to become?

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Cathedral of the Incarnation dedicates new hymnal in the African-American tradition

Dean Boulter sees this addition of a new hymnal as one of the ways that the cathedral shows it commitment to inclusion and racial reconciliation. “Our church has not had a good history when it comes to valuing diversity. The cathedral church was founded when two predominantly white congregations joined together and moved out of neighborhoods in Baltimore City that were becoming integrated. I hope this act, and others that we will are considering, will help heal the breach that racism has created in Baltimore.” Dean Boulter acknowledged that it is a small and symbolic act but he said, “symbols are important and even small acts of reconciliation make a difference.”

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