The Trinity community has long valued the visual arts and over the years, many professional and aspiring artists have called this church their spiritual home.
Trinity Guide to Art and Design The artistic highlights of the church building and our arts collection have been documented in an online brochure called "Guide to Art and Architecture" which is set up as a self-guided tour which you can follow at your speed and convenience. The link is here.
Trinity Stations of the Cross In 2006 we recruited artists and crafters to create a new interpretation of the Stations of the Cross. This exhibit is installed occasionally at Trinity and sometimes travels to other churches. The online guide with artist's statements is here.
We Believe: A Creative Look at the Nicene Creed Another community art exhibit interpreted the Nicene Creed in a series of fifteen works by members of the church. The online guide with artist's statements is here.
Sanctuary Installations Installations are created every year or so. Some involve the entire congregation, such as an origami crane mobile, a version of which can be seen hanging from the north wall of the chapel. Photos of all of these installations can be found in the rear hallway between the north and south parish halls.
The Memorial Gallery This gallery is located in the back hallway as you leave the sanctuary through the north door. This space is dedicated to those artists who have called Trinity home over the years, and is used to highlight the talents of those currently worshiping in the Trinity community.
The Parish Gallery This gallery is located in the North Parish Hall. This space is used for four or five curated exhibits each year featuring local artists. Current information about those exhibits can be found on the Parish Gallery Facebook page and dedicated website, links to which can be found at the left.
"On the Surface of Things" The newest addition to the artistic environment at Trinity is the installation of a work on the west wall of the chapel entitled "On the Surface of Things," by John Early, artist and lecturer at Washington University in St. Louis.