Worship is a proclamation of who God is. It is something we ascribe to God and, in so doing, proclaim to the world. The way we worship God is unabashedly traditional. The primary liturgies we use are written in Elizabethian English. Our priests and liturgical ministers wear ancient vestments. We love to chant, our hymns are accompanied by an organ, and we aren’t above filling the church with incense on holy days. We do not believe that ours is the only way to worship God, but we do believe that in a modern society that emphasizes individual needs, instant gratification, and technological advancement, church is where we come to be formed in a different way.
In this sense, our worship is intricately tied to our discipleship and witness. By following the same liturgy week after week, we form habits that the Holy Spirit uses to gradually transform us into the image of Jesus. By celebrating the Eucharist every time we gather, we insist on remembering a Story the world entices us to forget. And by returning to this sacred place week after week, we witness to the world that this Story at the heart of our worship is true—that God was in Christ reconciling the world to himself.
8:00 AM Holy Eucharist
9:15 AM Christian Formation
10:30 AM Sung Eucharist and Children's Church
5:00 PM Holy Eucharist
8:00 AM Holy Eucharist (Chapel)