By Douglas Kaine McKelvey | | 286 pages
Published in June of 2020

SUMMARY: A beautiful book full of liturgies for individuals, couples, families, and congregations. Includes the mundane (the washing of windows), the celebratory (leaving on a holiday), the sorrowful (insoluble homesickness), and everything in between (sleeping in tents). Douglas Kaine McKelvey has a knack for the right words for any situation.

Every Moment Holy, Vol.1 comes in two sizes, but we particularly like the pocket edition, which comes in soft leather and measures at just 6 inches by 7 inches, making it easy to throw in a small bag.

Some of our favorite and most often used liturgies include “For Domestic Days,” “For a Sick Day” (see below), “For First Waking,” and “For the Ritual of Morning Coffee.”

KEY QUOTE: “How fearful a vocation is the writing of liturgies, O Lord, for it presumes the shaping of words that others will speak to You.” – From a liturgy For Writing Liturgies

BONUS: If you want to learn more about the book, listen to McKelvey discuss his inspiration for the book, where the liturgies came from and much more on the Stone Table Podcast. Skip to 11:54 to get to the interview.

BONUS II: There are several liturgies available to download and print for free at In addition, other liturgies are available to purchase for $1.

DID YOU KNOW? Sunday to Saturday has a Good Reads page where we post all of the books we have read – even the ones that didn’t make the cut.

Our latest curated media:

MOVIE: Peace Officer

What if you witnessed the SWAT team that you established as sheriff kill your son-in-law? Peace Officer follows former Utah sheriff William “Dub” Lawrence using his 45-years as a police officer to privately investigate the killing of his son-in-law, Brian Wood. Wood was killed in 2008 after a muddled standoff with police.

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The words we use matter. Therefore when we use words, especially words that are intended as an insult, we should be fully aware of their history and meaning. Unfortunately many Christians use woke as an insult ignorant of the terms history. One way we can show respect to our fellow image bearers is by learning about the history of a word. By reading, listening to, and watching the various forms of media below you should have the start of a well-rounded understanding of the word woke and why Christians should stop using it as a pejorative.

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