“Spirituality,” when not religious, tends to remain more individualistic. Transformation of the community is a hallmark of religion.
Eventually, finding something to celebrate or be thankful for became an intentional part of each MFM episode. A name for the segment was needed, and like a nick name that just fit, “fucking hooray” it became.
As a matter of spiritual discipline, the moment of judgment calls for a pause and openness to additional questions.
It’s a broken world, and the hosts of My Favorite Murder are here to talk about it. What could be more Judeo-Christian than telling stories, violent stories, about the selfishness of humankind one to another?
…the fact of it, when truly experienced, is surprising and life-giving. Here we find a community formed, through work, yes, but understood as born out of passion, a passion with death at its core.
The way the podcast has developed displays several theological themes found in the Jewish and Christian traditions.