Welcome to St. Saviour’s!

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Welcome to St. Saviour’s. If this is your first visit, click <here> to get some basic information and orientation. 

Due to the public health emergency and official recommendations, the Sanctuary and Rectory are closed to the public.  This includes weekday and Sunday services and all groups using our campus.  We have our Sunday Services at 10 am online at YouTube, which you can access by clicking here!     

Click here to see the Pentecost 5-31-2020 bulletin      

And here is a special Pentecost At Home Leaflet!   At-Home-Pentecost!  

Click on the following link for the Order of Worship for 6-4-2020 Evening worship

To see our current issue of Grace Notes including upcoming worship, education and musical events, click on the following link…5-29-2020

While the buildings are closed, our Church remains active. We are developing  opportunities for continuing prayer and education, and we are always happy to have new people join our Parish. 

Once we are back up and running, you can check our Google Calendar for up-to-date information on services, group meetings, and special events.

We will be updating this website, and sending emails via Grace Notes, as programs develop. Please contact our Parish Administrator, Muffet Stewart, to sign up for Grace Notes, join our Parish, or if you have any concerns, questions, etc. You can reach Muffet by e-mail (info@stsaviours.me) or phone (207-288-4215). 

For up-to-date information on COVID-19, check out this link to the cdc.

Be well and God Bless. 

 

Our Diocese and our Collaborating Parishes.

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As a Parish of the Diocese of Maine, we are part of a church family that extends from Kittery to Fort Kent, and connects us to the rest of the Episcopal Church and the worldwide Anglican Communion.  We share ministry with our Bishop and with every worshipping community.

Click here to see Bishop Brown’s recent letter about Covid-19 and our parishes.

The Dio-Log, the twice-monthly Diocesan newsletter, is available <here>, and you can sign up to receive it in your email.  If you FaceBook, visit and like The Episcopal Diocese of Maine

St. Saviour’s is in a ministry-sharing collaboration with two other parishes on MDI:  The Parish of St. Andrew & St. John in Southwest Harbor, and The Church of Our Father in Hulls Cove.  We share worship once a month, as well as coordinating outreach and fellowship ministries.

Recent Sermon Videos

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Sermon by Fr. John Burton

The lesson says to us, “So I hear you are longing for the good old days, I hear you are longing to go back to the way it was, and you knew how it was going to be, and you could predict from one week to another what your life was going to be like,” said Father Burton. “And God is going to do that – he is going to restore you to the land, you just wait, and, the prophet says, your restoration is not just about you, your restoration is so that you will be a light to the nations, the rest of the world, the people who up until now paid no attention to this God who the people of Israel worshipped.”

Archived sermons are available {HERE}

On the trail of the stolen Tiffany Lily stained glass window…

Katharine Whitney with the assistance of Eva Davis and Lee Garrett spoke to “Coffee’s On” and the Acadia Senior College at the Maine Seacoast Mission on Tuesday, February 16th, about our stolen Tiffany Easter Lily Window, and some of the technological improvements in the pursuit of stolen fine arts, which give rise to a cautious optimism, that we may be closer to the possible recovery of our window than at any point since it was stolen 28 years ago.  (Photograph used with permission of Mt. Desert Islander/Liz Graves.)

lily window presentation picture mdislander liz graves

St. Saviour’s Panorama

 


Seth Thompson, an assistant professor of design at the American University of Sharjah (United Arab Emirates), produced this beautiful panorama of St. Saviour’s.  Click here to explore the depths of this 360-degree view of our sanctuary. He has graciously allowed us to maintain a home for this on our website.

This panorama is also featured in Mr. Thompson’s Sacred Spaces of New England project.