Sunday @St. Mark’s: 10 am Worship, Coffee Hour, Sermon Seminar, 5 pm Worship

There is more than one way to BE CHURCH! Join us!

St. Mark’s Capitol Hill is streaming services Sunday morning over Facebook Live. Join us there or click below to get the link. Learn more

Morning Prayer Online

Because a time such as this calls all of us to dig down deep...and be together in new ways.

Join others from St. Mark’s and the community in Morning Prayer online, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at 11 am EDT. While we must maintain spatial distance, we can be together every day in this. Learn more

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Compline on Facebook Live

Join this "brief but beautiful vespers service" on Facebook Live | Mon-Sat evenings at 8:30 EST

“When Michele suggested that a group of us offer compline to the St. Mark’s Community by Facebook Live, I jumped at the chance.” Joe Hubbard, Seminarian, in a recent e-Gospel article. Get the details. Learn more

Events

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Latest Sermons

Of change and being changed

We all have the potential for that kind of transformation and we can ignore it or we can embrace it, and face the consequences of giving a new voice into the world. This kind of Change can bring us out of our selfish needs and for many of us it has been on a slow simmer for a long time.  We have watched the unfairness of the pandemic, in our country and in the world.  We have watched the unrest caused by white supremacy, we have seen the hatred and violence of warring politics.  We have watched politicians locked down in their own ways of always doing things and are frightened by the results.   More

In it for the long haul

Feb 07, 2021   ·  

“Offer yourself to God, like Jesus did, with love and compassion in service to others, and you’ll know what it is that you have to give and will be sustained in whatever that is for the long haul.” More

Teaching and learning (“Hózhóogo naasháa doo: In beauty I walk.)

Jan 31, 2021   ·  

When Baxter Liebler founded St. Cristopher’s Mission, he, like most other Christian missionaries came to teach the Way to those he thought had never known it.  And, yet, in the end, it was the Navajo who taught Baxter Liebler the Way.  And, to his credit, Fr. Liebler became open to the work of the Spirit that preceded him in this place.  More than once, he accepted invitations to join Navajo medicine men in praying for sick children, and on one occasion, a medicine man asked Fr. Liebler to pray for his own infant son.  The medicine man’s traditional prayers were good, he told Fr. Liebler, but “You make good “Jesus-talk,” and holding up two fingers together, he added in his own prophetic voice, “Two good make strong good” (55).   More

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