After the Pulse Nightclub shooting in 2016, Friends at Orlando Meeting called for a special worship. Later they learned that Quakers from all over the world had joined them.
In 2009, a small group of Quakers from Philadelphia decided to do something about climate change. Calling themselves the “Earth Quaker Action Team,” they took on one of the largest banks in the country. 5 years and 125 actions later, PNC Bank decided to change its policy of funding mountaintop removal coal mining. How did they do it?
As a lifelong Quaker, Arthur Larrabee was frustrated that he couldn’t answer the question, “What do Quakers believe?” So he set out to do just that.
Some of the oldest documents that Mary Crauderueff handles in her role as curator of Quaker Collections at Haverford College date back to the 1650s, when Quakers published theology tracts that often became back-and-forth conversations with anti-Quaker writers.
Sometimes the most challenging parts of our faith tradition end up being the most rewarding. According to Lloyd Lee Wilson, it takes a commitment.
Cadwallader, Milhous, Trueblood, Farlow, Sharpless, and Wilbur… what do they all have in common? They are all common historic Quaker names, remnants of a time when Quakers “married in” and families stayed Quaker for generations.
Quaker artist Joey Hartmann-Dow connects with those she disagrees with by looking to the one thing we all have in common: we are humans.
Quakers believe there is “that of God in everyone.” Here’s how that can manifest in our romantic relationships.
What do Quakers believe? As an experiential religion with no creed, there isn’t always an easy answer. We asked 26 Quakers, and the resulting conversations were powerful.
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