becoming

In her book, Michelle Obama continues to distance herself from her old pastor.
The "Becoming" author revealed more than she should in a late-night comedy bit.
Michelle Obama has become an affirmation of the beauty, talent and strength for all Black women.
The former first lady's impromptu embrace of the British monarch came during a G-20 reception in 2009.
"It faithfully reflects the woman I love," the former president said of her new memoir "Becoming."
“It was a thin line to walk," she writes in her new book, "Becoming."
"The process of writing this book has been so personally meaningful and illuminating for me."
Michelle Obama's "deeply personal" memoir will hit shelves Nov. 13.
That nugget of wisdom hit me right in the spot the truth spot. Dead on. It was one of those moments when time stood still and I had a deep YES.
I couldn't help myself but to feel the pulse of excitement while watching the flick Makers: Women Who Make America, a movie about the "breakout" of the housewives to careerwives, highlighting Women's Lib, Ms. Magazine's impact on society, and the March for Equality.
How do we know what we are vs. what we are becoming, what can change vs. what can't? The words from today's Eucharist do not offer hard and fast answers. They do, however, draw from the treasure trove of Christian tradition to speak to our universal condition:
God is love. The reason the love that is God can set us free is because that unquatifiable peace was the very nature of existence before the universe was born.
Perhaps a better question for the thoughtful young person of today would be "Who do you want to be when you grow up?"
Every major faith tradition calls its followers to more: to become better, more compassionate, closer to the Divine. The natural arc of life issues the same call.
Let me explain. We are not what we do or how well we do it (our jobs, behaviors, roles, our productivity, our performance