I’m Sorry Campaign Through the Eyes of Others

Photo Credit: Michelle at Maladjusted Media

2013 was our fourth I’m Sorry Campaign in Chicago. Well, technically it was the I’m Sorry Campaign’s thirtieth Pride around the world. It’s amazing what one small act of love becomes…

Here is a roundup of some of the blogs written by people who attended this year’s I’m Sorry Campaign in Chicago. I’m sure there are others out there as well, but these are the only ones I currently know of. Have a read–they are each powerful reflections about moments in time that left lasting impressions over the course of four hours on June 30th.

I’m Sorry Campaign Chicago: Why It Was Worth The Journey

Being Gay, Saying I’m Sorry, Celebrating Pride

Sanding in the Gap

Beyond the Streets and an Invitation

Chicago Pride Parade 2013

Evil and Jesus Came to Pride

Recap of the Chicago Pride Parade/I’m Sorry Campaign 2013

Proud to be at Pride

LOVE is louder.

Much love.


Our Last Option: Reconciliation
Building Bridges
On the Importance of Fidelity.
Living in the Tension: Come and Discuss the Challenge of Heteronormativity and Cisnormativity
About Andrew Marin

Andrew Marin is President and Founder of The Marin Foundation (www.themarinfoundation.org). He is author of the award winning book Love Is an Orientation (2009), its interactive DVD curriculum (2011), and recently an academic ebook titled Our Last Option: How a New Approach to Civility can Save the Public Square (2013). Andrew is a regular contributor to a variety of media outlets and frequently lectures at universities around the world. Since 2010 Andrew has been asked by the United Nations to advise their various agencies on issues of bridging opposing worldviews, civic engagement, and theological aspects of reconciliation. For twelve years he lived in the LGBT Boystown neighborhood of Chicago, and is currently based St. Andrews, Scotland, where he is teaching and researching at the University of St. Andrews earning his PhD in Constructive Theology with a focus on the Theology of Culture. Andrew's research centers on the cultural, political, and religious dynamics of reconciliation. Andrew is married to Brenda, and you can find him elsewhere on Twitter (@Andrew_Marin), Facebook (AndrewMarin01), and Instagram (@andrewmarin1).