Spring 2013

2012 - 2013 Courses - Spring 2013 Semester

Registration Periods

  • Spring Semester 2013 Early Registration: Nov. 5-16, 2012
  • Spring Semester 2013 General Registration: Jan. 21-Feb. 1, 2013

Early Registration is strongly advised, as many classes do fill early.
Instruction begins February 4, 2013.

To register for a course if you are not in a degree program at Starr King or the GTU, please see "How to Register for a Starr King Course".

Students enrolled in a degree program at Starr King School (or any other Graduate Theological Union school) should follow the registration processes outlined by their school’s registrar.  Starr King’s processes are listed in the Starr King Student Handbook .

Starr King Tuition and Course Fees.


Spring 2013 Online and Residential Courses

Online | Monday | Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday | Friday
Saturday | Community ⁄ Parish Fieldwork


Online Courses Spring 2013

Ritual Studies and Liturgical Design
M. Macha NightMare
The art of ritual plays an important role in our individual and collective lives, yet little attention is given to creating effective new rituals that speak to our diverse and changing worlds. This course will begin an exploration of ancestral sources of ritual; ritual theory and practice; effective sacred technologies; public and large group rituals; intimate personal rituals; and the role of ritual in our lives and the many ways it can enrich our lives, such as honoring rites of passage, healing from pain and loss, and creating celebrations fostering group solidarity. Students will collaborate on the design and performance a ritual as a final project. This course overlaps SKSM’s categories of Life in Religious Community and Interfaith Engagement, Thea/ology in Culture and Context, Educating for Wholeness and Liberation, and Embodied Wisdom and Beauty. / M. Macha NightMare designs rituals for multiple religious paths, including rites of passage. In 2001, she created “Call of the Dark Mother: Working with the Dying, Death, and Grieving,” a seminary course. Macha co-authored The Pagan Book of Living and Dying; published Witchcraft and the Web and Pagan Pride: Honoring the Craft and Culture of Earth and Goddess; and is a contributor to anthologies, encyclopedias, religious studies textbooks, and periodicals. She is a member of the Pagan Studies and Ritual Studies sections of the American Academy of Religion and serves on the Advisory Board of the Sacred Dying Foundation. For more information, visit http://machanightmare.com/herself/.
RAHM-8405          3 Units       
Minimum 5       Limit 20             Pin Required: Yes
Click for Syllabus

Aging and Religious Leadership
Devorah Greenstein
Our dominant cultural paradigm ignores systems of privilege and difference in our society and encourages caring professionals to understand aging-related issues only as individuals’ personal problems. This basic misapprehension lessens our ability to be effective in our ministries. We will bring pastoral and societal contexts of aging together and examine role loss; spiritual growth/development in later years; worship resources; successful faith-based programs; end-of-life issues. After successfully completing this course, students will be able to examine and understand aging-related issues both as individual circumstances, and as manifestations of the broader societal context in which these individual situations and problems are situated. / The Rev. Dr. Devorah Greenstein retired from eight years leading the Office of Accessibility Concerns at the UUA. Since her retirement she has been a visiting research fellow at Yale Divinity School and she continues her community ministry with the National Council of Churches, the Society for Disability Studies, and the American Academy of Religion. Her educational training (M.Div. from Starr King School for the Ministry; M.S. degree from Cornell University in Family Studies; M.S. degree from Syracuse University in Counseling; Ph.D. from Cornell University in Developmental Psychology) has given her contextual and theoretical perspectives in which she grounds her anti-oppression work. Her work has always been along side of, and on behalf of, people from historically marginalized communities.
SPFT-8430          3 Units       
Minimum 5       Limit 20             Pin Required: Yes
Click for Sample Syllabus

Unitarian Universalist History
Susan Ritchie
The course begins with an examination of the (alleged) antecedents to Unitarianism and Universalism in pre-Reformation Europe. We move on to trace the theological and then institutional emergence of Unitarianism out of the Radical Reformation. The Unitarian churches in Poland, Transylvania, and England will be considered in detail with attention to issues of sameness and difference in their development and declines. Special focus will be given to the relationship of these communities to their Jewish and Islamic contemporaries. We will also look at the universalism of 18th century England, and the current state of Unitarianism in Europe. Then we cross the ocean to examine the emergence of Unitarianism from developments within Puritan Congregationalism. We explore the uniquely North American institution of Universalism as response to the same cultural setting. Next: the major themes and developments of North American Unitarianism through its classical age, the Transcendentalist development, and the various crises of identity and purpose that develop into and through the late 19th and 20th centuries. Then we turn our attention to Universalist ascendency, decline, and then consolidation with Unitarianism (perhaps the most misunderstood aspect of Unitarian/Universalist history). Careful attention will be paid throughout to the Unitarian/Universalist social location in relationship to class, race, and gender identities, and how these sometimes enabled and sometimes impaired social justice advances.

Watch an introduction to Unitarian Universalist History course by Dr. Susan Ritchie. (Video originally created for Fall 2010, but applies equally to the Fall '12 and Spring '13 courses.)

Unitarian Universalist History from Starr King Academic Affairs on Vimeo.

The Rev. Dr. Susan Ritchie has served as the minister of the North Unitarian Universalist Congregation in Lewis Center, Ohio since 1996. She holds a PhD in Cultural Studies from the Ohio State University, and a Divinity degree from the Methodist Theological School in Ohio. She is also currently Professor of Unitarian Universalist History at the Starr King School for the Ministry, and serves on the UUA Board of Trustees. Ritchie is published widely on the topic of Unitarian Universalist history and identity, and also religious cultural studies. She was selected to deliver the Minns Lectures in Spring 2009, “Children of the Same God: Unitarianism in Kinship with Judaism and Islam.” A book resulting from the lectures will be out soon.
HSFT-8462          3 Units       
Minimum 5       Limit 26             Pin Required: Yes
Click for Syllabus

Graceful Leadership IV
Tom Bozeman
Do you have a serious desire to grow past your “edges”? Would you like to cultivate more love, patience, kindness, joyfulness, and/or compassion in your life? In the nine-month Graceful Leadership course sequence (running from August 2012 to May 2013), students will explore interpersonal relating as a spiritual practice. In service of living more fully into an inspirational and healing grace, we will work to develop a stronger relational grounding (a “ministerial” or “non-anxious” presence) from which we can more easily approach issues of authority, work-life balance, self-care, conflict management, navigating expectations of yourself, and boundaries. We will provide an open-ended structure to help each participant get what they came for. Unlike what can be gleaned from one-shot workshops or retreats (which often fade rapidly), the Graceful Leadership course sequence will provide nine months of continuous support, resources, and training, allowing you to more fully integrate what you are learning into your habitual way of being. We will also emphasize experiential activities and using your day-to-day (personal and professional) life as a “text” over these nine months. You will also get a good deal of practice both receiving and providing pastoral care. [PIN code required; Interview required; prerequisite: Summer, Fall, and January portions; postrequisite: Spring intensive; 16 max enrollment] / Guy Sengstock is a life coach with over 15 years of experience in transformational work with individuals and groups. He also co-founded the Arete Center For Excellence and the Transformational Coaching And Leadership Training (TCLT). In his work, he draws on poetry, philosophy, theology, psychology, and semantics in helping people grow more fully into their authentic selves. / Tom Bozeman has experience in organizing and counter-oppression work and came to seminary in search of greater depth than he was finding in those secular contexts. A student of Guy Sengstock's, he is excited to bring to the GTU Guy's insights around cultivating I-Thou relationality and the art of authenticity ~ and to add an important dimension to counter-oppressive work.
FTSP-8484          1.5 Units       
Minimum 5       Limit 16             Pin Required: Yes
Click for Syllabus

Chris Fry

(Please note that the Fall 2012 online 'Forgiveness' course was a prerequisite for this Spring 2013 course.)

“Forgiveness honors the heart’s greatest dignity. Whenever we are lost, it brings us back to the ground of love. With forgiveness we become unwilling to attack or wish harm to another. Whenever we forgive, in small ways at home, or in great ways between nations, we free ourselves from the past.” ~Jack Kornfield / In this class we will meet people all over the world who have practiced forgiveness as a means of healing, peace and liberation. Through readings, films and exercises, we will develop our own “forgiveness practices” so that we might encourage forgiveness, as appropriate, in our own and others’ lives, and strengthen our pastoral, prophetic and public ministries. / The Rev. Chris Fry is a grateful graduate of Starr King School for the Ministry (‘96). An Adjunct Faculty member for more than five years, Chris has taught courses on poetry, illness and pastoral care; forgiveness; compassion and moral repair; and religious education. She offers “Write for Health” groups and spiritual direction, coordinates her church’s small group ministry, and is active in an interfaith shelter program in her hometown of Davis, CA. Her daughter, Esumi, was born during Chris’ second year at SKSM and is now a high school junior. Her husband, Isao Fujimoto, is a community organizer and professor at UC Davis.
PS-8430          1.5 Units       
Minimum 5       Limit 18             Pin Required: Yes
Click for Sample Syllabus

Environmental Ethics & Liberation
Sofia Betancourt
This online course grounds its exploration in the fundamentals of environmental ethics, starting with the work of Aldo Leopold’s Land Ethic and the following generations of ethical systems based in notions of an earth community, and progressing to debate over whether nonhuman nature has natural rights. From these fundamentals the class will expand its scope to specific liberation traditions within environmental ethics, covering moral questions posed by ecofeminism, indigenous human rights debates, liberation theology, and issues of environmental racism. / Rev. Sofia Betancourt is a doctoral student at Yale University in the departments of Religious Ethics and African American Studies. Her work focuses on environmental ethics of liberation in a womanist and Latina feminist frame. She served for four years as the Director of Racial and Ethnic Concerns of the Unitarian Universalist Association, and her ministry centers on work that is empowering and counter-oppressive. Betancourt holds a B.S. from Cornell University with a concentration in ethnobotany and an M.Div. from Starr King School for the Ministry. This is her fourth year on the adjunct faculty at Starr King.
CERS-8400          3 Units       
Minimum 5       Limit 20             Pin Required: Yes
Click for Syllabus

Addiction and Recovery
Zvi Bellin
Addiction can be understood as the persistent desire to fill an existential void. Pastoral counselors and faith community leaders have a unique opportunity to identify the signs and symptoms of addiction, providing an opening for support towards recovery. This course will offer practical models of basic engagement with people who are actively using or in recovery from drugs, alcohol, and other addictions. Students will gain a solid foundation in current theories, diagnosis, and interventions in addiction and recovery. Topics covered will included the biochemistry of addiction, indentifying patterns of addiction, motivational interviewing towards change, dual diagnosis, the spirituality of recovery, and referral to appropriate levels of care. Course participants will gain confidence in supporting individuals in recovery. The class will also debate conflicting models of understanding addiction, conflicting treatment philosophies, and personal and professional ethics around drug use. / Dr. Zvi Bellin is a Visiting Assistant Professor at Fordham University in the Graduate School of Religion and Religious Studies. He leads workshops and directs retreats that integrate body-heart-mind-soul in a variety of spiritual and religious contexts. Zvi earned a PhD in Pastoral Counseling and an M.A. in Counseling and Guidance. He is a Registered Yoga Teacher with the Yoga Alliance. He has worked as a therapist in a number of mental health settings, and has interned as a Psychiatric Chaplain. In addition to his work with Nehirim: GLBT Jewish Culture and Spirituality, Zvi is the Director of Jewish Education for Moishe House.
PSRS-8427          3 Units       
Minimum 5       Limit 20             Pin Required: Yes
Click for Syllabus

SKSM and Institute of Buddhist Studies: Our Co-Sponsored Courses
During Spring 2013, the Institute of Buddhist Studies will offer the following courses. Please note ~ we participate in the same GTU registration periods. To register for an IBS course, follow the same instructions as registering for a Starr King course. See How to Register. Most, but not all, IBS courses do not require a PIN, so pay close attention to IBS Spring 2013 Online Course Listings here.

  • Buddhist Japanese IV, Yufuko Kurioka
  • Works of Shinran II, David Matsumoto [HRPH-1614 or Faculty permission required]
  • Buddhist Psychology I, Gordon Bermant
  • Readings in Mahayana Texts: Lotus Sutra, Taigen Leighton [PIN/Faculty permission required]
  • Topics in Buddhist Thought: Japanese Buddhism Through Personal Perspectives, Lisa Grumbach

Again, the Institute of Buddhist Studies and Starr King School have different requirements for registration. For example, SKSM does not accept auditors, while some IBS courses do allow auditors. Please check course descriptions carefully before registering.

Online | Monday | Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday | Friday
Saturday | Community ⁄ Parish Fieldwork



Residential Courses Spring 2013


Teacher and Prophet
9:40am-12:30pm, Mondays
Michelle Favreault

The role of teaching in congregational and community settings is one of prophetic possibility and power. We will explore the art of teaching as a religious leader and experiment with forms, content and group process techniques. This Advanced class will consider a postmodern critique of "small group work" or "student centered learning/teaching." We will learn about and through multiple intelligences for learners of all ages. This will be a dynamic classroom that combines lectures, guided discussion, mentoring, apprenticeship and judiciously teaching one another. We will draw, eat, talk, write, take walks, watch films, take self-created impromptu field trips, sing, argue and move.

ED 4056  3 Units
Minimum 1 Limit 15               PIN Required: Yes
Fireside Room

Intro to Islam
2:10 - 5:00 pm, Mondays
Yassir Chadly

This course is an introduction to the history and theology of Islam.  It will introduce the student to Islamic religious teaching and practices.  It will explore the diversities of Islam among Sunni, Shi'a and Sufi groups from multiple cultural perspectives. Students will be invited to participate in spiritual practice and community events in hopes that the combination of study and practical experience will deepen their experience.

HRST 4312     3 Units
Minimum 5 Limit 20             PIN Required: Yes
Fireside Room


Spirituality and Nonviolent Social Transformation
2:10pm - 5:00pm, Tuesdays
Dorsey Blake

This course will explore the quests for justice through nonviolence of Mahatma Gandhi, Martin Luther King, Jr., Dorothy Day and César Chávez.  Critical to the course will be an emphasis on the connection between spirituality and social action.  What were the influences, e.g., Emerson, Thoreau, Tolstoy, DuBois, that helped shape the zeitgeist of their times?  How were strategies determined and employed?  What is essential to an effective nonviolent campaign?  What were the faith foundations of these extraordinary leaders?  What were their relationships to their communities?  How did they manage to keep their resolve in times of disappointments?  These are some of the questions the course will explore.

SPRS 4024     3 Units
Minimum 5 Limit 20             PIN Required: Yes
Fireside Room

Online | Monday | Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday | Friday
Saturday | Community ⁄ Parish Fieldwork



Saving Paradise
9:40am - 12:30pm, Wednesdays
Rebecca Parker

Based on the work, Saving Paradise: How Christianity Traded Love of This World for Crucifixion and Empire, co-authored by Rita Nakashima Brock and Rebecca Ann Parker (Beacon, 2008), this course will engage students at the intersections of theology, ritual and the arts.  We will examine the history of Christianity’s visual worlds which shifted from first millennium images of Christ as a living presence in a vibrant landscape – paradise in this world—to images of a dead Christ in a wasteland—paradise lost.  We will address the social, cultural, ecological and political impacts of shifting theologies and ritual practices in connection with these changes, with special attention to baptism and Eucharist, examining incarnation-centered theologies of redemptive beauty and crucifixion-centered theologies of redemptive violence.  How do ritual and art embody and transmit responses to violence and suffering? Support or undermine stewardship of the earth? Establish or resist imperial agendas? Offer resources for reverence, healing, joy and human dignity? Or inscribe patterns of inequity and exploitation?  What theologies and rituals are needed now to open a new future for Christianity? How might we approach rituals as part of creative multi-religious interchange?  How will we work as ritual-makers in our communities and religious traditions so as to counter-oppressions and create just and sustainable communities?    

STRA 4545     3 Units
Minimum 5 Limit 24             PIN Required: Yes
Fireside Room

Online | Monday | Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday | Friday
Saturday | Community ⁄ Parish Fieldwork



The “Allergy to the Other”
9:40am - 12:30pm, Thursdays
Gabriella Lettini

This advanced seminar will explore the claim that Western culture is characterized by an inability to think of the other as other, a tendency to erase otherness either by assimilation or by annihilation, which Jewish philosopher Emmanuel Levinas—referring to the Western philosophical tradition—aptly defined as “allergy to the other.”  This course will discuss  how Western modern theo/alogies and ethical approaches have reinforced or challenged the “allergy to the other.”  The authors analyzed are chosen for the prominence that issues surrounding otherness have in their work and represent a variety of perspectives, addressing issues such as race, class, gender, sexuality, abilities, species-ism and religious, cultural and ethnic diversity.  Selected philosophical writings will be engaged, as patterns of identity construction and paradigms for non-hegemonic attitudes to otherness are explored.  Cinematic representations of the “other” and discussions on current events will also enrich our work. Please write to instructor to describe your interest in the class and ask for the PIN. 

CERA 4138    3 Units
Minimum 8 Limit 15             PIN Required: Yes
Fireside Room


Counseling Techniques & Processes in Apocalyptic Times—on the New Eaarth
2:10pm - 5:00pm, Thursdays
Kurt Kuhwald

Course focus is on counseling/facilitation techniques and processes that will equip religious leaders to encourage transformational change for individuals and groups within the context of our current global unraveling/revolution.  Numerous theories and practices of individual and group change will form the base of our work: Person-centered, Eco-psychology, Feminist approaches, Co-counseling, Work That Reconnects, Trauma Chaplaincy—all grounded in anti-oppressive commitment.  Readings on these theories/practices as well as on the multiple dimensions of global unraveling/revolution will form the textual base supporting our praxis.
Course Syllabus

FT 4005     3 Units
Minimum 5 Limit 12             PIN Required: Yes
Fireside Room

Online | Monday | Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday | Friday
Saturday | Community ⁄ Parish Fieldwork



Nourishing the Soul of the Spiritual Leader: Spiritual Direction, Social Justice and Radical Hospitality

Class meeting dates: 2/8/13, 2/22/13, 3/8/13, 3/29/13, 4/5/13

Karen Erlichman

This course is designed to provide tools, resources and practices for use in spiritual practice, in relationship with those individuals and communities you are serving, and in the global community. This course is highly experiential, integrating principles and practices of spiritual direction, psychotherapy, Circles of Trust ®, from interfaith, feminist, multicultural and queer perspectives. Learning will be highly experiential, and will provide a sacred and scholarly formation process that emphasizes students’ role, identity and skills as a spiritual companion and sacred activist.
Course Syllabus

RSPS 4191     3.0 Units
Minimum  8  Maximum  25             PIN Required:  No
Reading Room

Online | Monday | Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday | Friday
Saturday | Community ⁄ Parish Fieldwork



Graceful Leadership V
9:00AM - 5:00PM, 25 - 26 May, 2013
Guy Sengstock

This 2-day intensive workshop immediately following Spring semester marks the end of a nine-month course sequence in students will develop quality leadership as a spiritual practice.  We will spend class time in exploratory discussion about the year as a whole and practice appreciating one another for our accomplishments.  We will also further ground and practice the distinctions we have uncovered.  Students will be expected to reflect substantively on their experiences in the course prior to the first day of this intensive and to complete a summative writing assignment immediately after the intensive.  Students will be evaluated based on their engagement in the coursework.  [PIN code required; prerequisites: Summer, Fall, January, and Spring portions]

FTSP 4085     1 Units
Minimum 5 Limit 20             PIN Required: Yes
Fireside Room

Online | Monday | Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday | Friday
Saturday | Community ⁄ Parish Fieldwork


Community ⁄ Parish Fieldwork  

MASC Project Spring
Gabriella Lettini

For SKSM Master of Arts in Social Change (MASC) students only.  MASC students should sign up for this class during the semesters when they are producing their final project representative of their learning during the program. Projects include research thesis, public presentations, designing and implementation of educational curricula, the organization of conferences and special events, artwork related to justice work and spirituality, workshops and more.  A copy of the project will be placed in a public collection at the school when possible. A total of 3 MASC Project credits are required for graduation. Please discuss with instructor.

MA 5300     1 to 3 Units
Minimum 1 Limit 15             PIN Required: No

Congregational Fieldwork Spring
Kurt Kuhwald

Fieldwork in Unitarian Universalist congregations includes teaching a religious education class for children or adults, working with a youth group, participating in a stewardship campaign and more. Please arrange with the professor.

FE 4052     1 to 5 Units
Minimum 1 Limit 25             PIN Required: Yes

Parish Internship Spring
Kurt Kuhwald

This is a 6-10 month full-time or part-time experience in a teaching congregation under the supervision of a Minister in final Fellowship, an intern committee, and a professor at the school.  Those who register for this course must also register for Parish Intern Reflection Fall.   Please note: this course does not yet indicate time blocks (TBA).

FE 4211     5 to 10 Units
Minimum 1 Limit 25             PIN Required: Yes

Parish Intern Reflection Spring
Kurt Kuhwald

All Starr King students working as interns in Unitarian Universalist congregations are expected to participate in this time of reflection on their ministerial work.  Please note: this course does not indicate a specific time block at this time (TBA).

FE 4213     2 Units
Minimum 1 Limit 25             PIN Required: Yes

Community Fieldwork Spring
Gabriella Lettini

Field work describes an involvement in community work for up to 15 hours a week with the ongoing support of a mentor. Community Fieldwork includes work in gender, racial and economic justice, queer activism, disability advocacy, immigration issues, environmental responsibility, civil liberties protection, HIV response, youth at risk, peace building, participating in a fundraising campaign for a non for profit or grassroots organization, chaplaincy, teaching and more. Students should discuss the field work opportunity with their advisor before making  arrangements with the professor.  Student and community mentor should discuss and sign a learning agreement before the official beginning of the field work experience. Midterm and final student and mentor evaluations will also be required by midterm and the last day of SKSM classes. All forms available from the professor at the beginning of the semester and subsequently on the SKSM student handbook.

FE 4062     1 to 4 Units
Minimum 1 Limit 25             PIN Required: Yes

Community Internship Spring
Gabriella Lettini

A Community Internship involves engagement at a field site from 16 to 40 hours a week, under weekly supervision at the site and the support of the SKSM Community Intern Reflection class (an integrative seminar). Community Internships include a variety of settings, such as supervised placements in a non-profit service agency or grassroots organization, hospice work, chaplaincy, teaching and more. Those who register for this course should also register for Community Intern Reflection Spring. Students should discuss the internship with their advisor before making  arrangements with the professor.  Student and supervisor should discuss and sign a learning agreement before the official beginning of the intersnhip. Midterm and final student and supervisor evaluations will also be required by midterm and the last day of SKSM classes. All forms available from the professor at the beginning of the semester and subsequently on the SKSM student handbook.

FE 4221     5 to 10 Units
Minimum 1 Limit 25             PIN Required: Yes

Clinical Pastoral Education Spring
Gabriella Lettini

This is for Starr King Students engaged in part-time or full-time Clinical Pastoral Education.  Participate in ministry to persons, and in individual group reflection upon that ministry. Theoretical material from theology, the behavioral sciences, and pastoral care.  Integrates theological understanding and knowledge of behavioral science into pastoral functioning.  Upon completion, a written evaluation from the program supervisor will be placed into the student's permanent files.  Discuss first with your advisor and then faculty. Final evaluation from CPE supervisor needs to be sent to faculty by the last day of the semester to receive credit. Every year SKSM offers an orientation to CPE and to the application process; students are responsible for applying and securing a place in a CPE program. Check SKSM Student Handbook for information.

FE 4012     4 to 10 Units
Minimum 1 Limit 25             PIN Required: No

Community Internship Integrative Reflection Seminar Spring
4:00pm - 5:30pm, Mondays
Dorsey Blake

All SKSM students involved in community internships will meet together for reflection on their work, as it is only through the processes of theological reflection and critical reflection on experience that field work becomes field education. This class includes readings, discussions and writings and is designed to broaden and to deepen students' analytic perspective on their field site contexts and on their roles as religious leaders and professionals. Students will be grow in their ability to think and learn in a praxis oriented way, that is, allowing situations of practice to deepen and challenge their academic knowledge about theo/alogies, and allowing their academic knowledge of theology to deepen and challenge their practice of leadership. In field-based experiences the depth of students’ learning depends entirely upon how well they can implement praxis oriented learning.

FE 4223     2 Units
Minimum 1 Limit 30             PIN Required: No
Reading Room

In Thesis Spring

MA 5000     1 to 12 Units
Minimum  Limit              PIN Required:

Online | Monday | Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday | Friday
Saturday | Community ⁄ Parish Fieldwork


Fall / Intersession / Spring / Summer

2011-2012 (archived course listings)
Fall / Intersession / Spring / Summer

Click to view the Starr King catalog in PDF format. (Note: Seminary for the Laity certificate program is no longer offered.)



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