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Potassium, atomic symbol K, is essential to the basic functioning of your body. It also was likely integral to the emergence of life on Earth. Christ, like K as it hits H2O, explodes into creation not by going up to the heavens, but by descending into humanity and the experience of being alive in flesh and bone.
The chemical symbol K comes from kalium, the Mediaeval Latin for potash, which may have derived from the arabic word qali, meaning alkali. Potassium is a soft, silvery-white metal, member of the alkali group of the periodic chart.
This gospel is for the final week of our school year 2016-2017. While I won’t be posting lectionary gospels until we return at the end of August, I will try to post other items of interest during the summer months.
Blessings to you this Memorial Day weekend and for the summer beyond!
You’ve likely noticed that I’m no longer posting either the daily journal or the Saint O’the Day. While these were surely valuable things to create and share, they became too time consuming for me as we enter the push through the last month of the school year. Plus, I have 90+ sophomore research papers to assess and needless to say these are taking up much of my school-work time!
Please continue to check the blog for the Sunday Lectionary Gospel (until the school year ends at least) and other posts that I’ll hopefully resume once this busy, busy time of year passes.
I hope you (and your students?) enjoyed the many Lenten Journey Journals I posted here.
We’re in a new season, so it’s time for another set of journal pages focused on the joy and celebration of Easter. Each set of slides will contain some familiar items (especially the Saint O’the Day), but with new twists and surprises.