"Matt begins his appointment as the Pusey Minister, in a Harvard that is the most religiously diverse it has ever been. And that's good news for this University and for the Memorial Church. This campus is full of faithful people, practicing religious, ethical, and spiritual traditions, that engage with deep reservoirs of wisdom about how we should live," said the Reverend Stephaine Paulsell, Susan Shallcross Swartz Professor of the Practice of Christian Studies; Co-Faculty Dean of Eliot House, former interim Pusey Minister in the Memorial Church, during a sermon at the Memorial... Read more about What Then Should We Do?
The Reverend Matthew Ichihashi Potts, Plummer Professor of Christian Morals at HDS, and Pusey Minister in the Memorial Church, delivered the following remarks at Morning Prayers in Harvard's Memorial Church on December 8, 2021.
“I am here to gain my humanity back, so that I can go and serve humanity. It’s time for me to turn my face to the divine and say, ‘What is it that you have for me? Who am I? Shine the light on me so I can really know who you created me to be.’”—Erica Williams, MRPL '22... Read more about Humans of HDS: Take Care of You
"The way of love into the wilderness of our world is difficult, but it would be a lie to say that God has not yet given us the gifts that we need to respond. Our world faces terrible questions, questions to which we do not yet have answers, but we have been given the means to face those questions and to live through them," said the The Reverend Matthew Ichihashi Potts, PhD, Pusey Minister in the Memorial Church, HDS Plummer Professor of Christian Morals, during a sermon at the Memorial Church.
The Reverend Matthew Ichihashi Potts, Plummer Professor of Christian Morals at HDS, and Pusey Minister in the Memorial Church, delivered the following remarks at Morning Prayers in Harvard's Memorial Church on December 1, 2021.
“My job in the classroom is to bring in a wide variety of voices to give the students an understanding that religions are internally diverse, changing all the time, and embedded differently in the cultures in which they are practiced.”—John Camardella, MRPL ’22