Our Mission: Our purpose for being
To advance and advocate racial justice in Maine.
Our Vision: What we desire and what compels us
To achieve a more just Maine by living into our baptism: to seek and serve Christ in all persons, respect the dignity of every human being, and transform unjust structures of society.
The Right Reverend Thomas J. Brown, the tenth bishop of Maine shares a statement regarding racial justice and the Episcopal Church in Maine.
We will raise awareness of and address the evils of systemic racism in Maine through:
The Rev. Katie Holicky
she/her, St. Paul’s Brunswick, a white person in the Abenaki Territory of the Wabanaki Confederacy
The Rev. Carol L. Huntington
Retired Deacon, she/her, Grace Church, Bath, an Anglo white person living in the Abenaki Territory, Wabanaki Confederacy on the shores of the Kinipek
The Rev. Lauren Kay
they/them, St. George’s Sanford, a white person in Abenaki territory
The Rev. Cn. Eleanor Prior
she/they, The Cathedral Church of Saint Luke, white person living in Wabanaki Territory
he/him/they, The Cathedral Church of Saint Luke, black person in the Abenaki Territory (Wabanaki)
he/him, a white person living in the Abenaki Territory (Wabanaki)
she/her, Christ Church Gardiner, European American, white person in Wabanaki Territory
he/him, Christ Church Gardiner, European American, white person in Wabanaki Territory
June R. Smoot
she/her, St. David’s Episcopal Church-Kennebunk, a European-American/white person in Wabanaki territory
he/him, St. David’s Episcopal Church-Kennebunk, a European-American/white person in Wabanaki territory
Tom Van Buren
he/him, St. Brendan’s