March 28 | 7:30pm

This contemplative and dramatic service recounts Jesus' last supper with his friends before dies. He washed his disciples' feet in humble service, and he anticipated his saving death on the cross in a meal we now celebrate as Communion, or the Eucharist. We take turns washing each other's feet, and we share Communion, before we observe the stripping of the altar in preparation for Good Friday – reminiscent of Jesus' betrayal by his friend Judas soon after his last meal.

The service features the music of Duruflé, Bruckner, and MacMillan.


March 29 | 7:30pm

The stark simplicity of this service gives us space to contemplate the self-sacrifice of the God of Jesus Christ. God's one-way, unconditional love for us met its strongest opposition on the first Good Friday, when Jesus was unjustly killed – tragic events through which he offered his life as a sacrifice for the sins of the whole world. We recount the story of Jesus' crucifixion in a dramatic reading and lay down the needs of the world and of our lives before the Cross through the chanting of ancient prayers.

The service features the music of Casals and Blow.


March 30 | 7:30pm

The vigil of Easter encapsulates the whole story of God's redeeming work. We gather in darkness to light the fire of Easter to symbolize the new life which always comes into the world by God's power. We recount how, though we have often proven faithless to him, God has over and over proven faithful to us, through the reading of powerful stories – greatest hits, as it were, from the Old Testament. We rejoice in the new covenant God makes with us at our baptisms into Christ, in whom God does for us and on our behalf what we can never seem to manage to do for ourselves. And we celebrate with joy the first service of Easter, relishing the proclamation of the resurrection: He is risen!

The service features the music of Bairstow, Wood, and Hadley.


March 31 | 9am & 11am
Children's Church at 9am
The World's Fastest Easter Egg Hunt at 10am

The resurrection of Jesus Christ is the secret engine of the universe. It is a second big bang, rippling out to the farthest reaches of time and bringing new hopes to fruition over and over again. Jesus' triumph over sin and death culminates in his vindication on Easter morning by the one he called 'Father.' For a moment on Good Friday, it looks like the forces of evil had got God beat, but the resurrection shows any semblance of evil's victory to be a lie, in Jesus' life and in ours. Jesus' resurrection changed how his disciples saw everything, including his death – and it can change how we see ours. We celebrate the good news of God's victory for us with every ounce of joy we can muster, including singing at the top of our lungs and hunting for eggs on the lawn.

The service features the music of Willan, Ledger, and Stanford.