Wednesday Morning Prayer and Bible Study

During COVID, this will take place via Zoom or conference call. If you wish to participate, please email our Assistant Rector Chris Exley for information regarding start time and other pertinent details.

Morning prayer and Bible study normally takes place from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. in the Historic Church. The morning begins with the Office of Morning Prayer from The Book of Common Prayer, followed by an informal conversation on the Scripture readings for the upcoming Sunday. All are welcome. For more information, please contact The Rev. Abigail Crozier Nestlehutt.

Sunday Adult Christian Formation

Adult Formation normally occurs at the conclusion of the 9:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist in the Bank Barn, from 10:20 to 11:05 a.m. Christian faith formation is lifelong growth in knowledge, service, and Love of God as followers of Christ and is informed by Scripture, Tradition and Reason. For more information on Adult Formation, please contact adultformation@stpetersgv.org

Adult Formation is also offered via livestream services on Facebook and Youtube. 

October 17: Stewardship and Finance Presentation
With “Rise and Shine and Give God Your Glory, Glory” as our joyful stewardship theme, at this forum we will learn about both the current and also the anticipated finance status of the parish in an engaging presentation by the chairs of our finance and stewardship commissions.

October 24: The Diocesan Convention
Our three delegates to the diocesan convention will update us on diocesan activities and plans, and describe what it was like to experience this year’s hybrid convention format.

October 31: Angels and Demons in Ancient Art
Catch a live, illustrated Halloween-themed talk by our friend Dr. Fran Altvater from the University of Hartford about the creepy and the scary in art from the fifth to the fifteenth century. “What could be scarier,” Fran comments, “than demons in the medieval world? When medieval artists imagined the entrance of Hell, they visualized a horrific beast that devoured the damned. Bodies were distorted, growing horns and hooves and tails on distinctly humanoid forms. In contrast, the ranks of angels—orderly, balanced, physically perfect—offered assured relief.”