Hours & Directions

Trinity Church
7am - 6pm Weekdays
8am - 4pm Saturday
7am - 4pm Sunday
Trinity Churchyard
7am - 4pm Weekdays
8am - 3pm Saturday and Holidays
7am - 3pm Sunday
Mailing Address
120 Broadway, 38th Floor
New York, NY 10271
Trinity Church
Broadway at Wall Street
Broad Street
Rector Street
Wall Street
St. Paul's Chapel
10am - 6pm Monday - Saturday
7am - 6pm Sunday
St. Paul's Churchyard
10am - 4pm Monday - Saturday
7am - 3:30pm Sunday
St. Paul's Chapel
Broadway and Fulton Street
Brooklyn Bridge-City Hall
Chambers Street
Broadway-Nassau Street
8am - 6pm
50 Park Place
Park Place and West Broadway
World Trade Center
Fulton Center
City Hall
Park Place
Chambers Street
Parishioners with key card may access the space from 8am-10pm.
Parish Center
Trinity Place and Rector Street
Broad Street
Rector Street
Wall Street
Trinity Cemetery and Mausoleum
9am - 5pm daily, Memorial Day - Labor Day
9am - 4pm daily after Labor Day
Office open Monday-Friday only
Entrance on 153rd b/w Broadway & Riverside
Trinity Cemetery
155th and Riverside Drive
155th Street
157th Street

Trinity Institute: Listen for a Change

An annual theological conference

January 21-23, 2016

Racial justice is a matter of life or death; we can’t afford to stay silent and tacitly accept the (mostly) invisible systems that support inequalities, create suffering, and deny human dignity. Rather, we need to have an open dialogue—a process that starts with listening.
TI2016 recognizes that many of us avoid conversations about race because they’re difficult, uncomfortable, or could risk being perceived as prejudiced. The conversations in TI2016 will be learning opportunities: chances to talk skillfully about charged issues with people who might have differing perspectives, with less apprehension. These life-giving conversations will teach us more about the racial issues of our time, including structural racism, mass incarceration, and policy change.
In the words of theologian Gustavo Gutièrrez, “All injustice is a breach with God.” TI2016 brings action-oriented theologians and thought leaders together to provide better understanding, inspiration, and ideas you can use in your community to make a positive impact.


New York Times columnist and two-time Pulitzer Prize winner
Presiding bishop elect of the Episcopal Church
Radio journalist and former host of NPR’s "All Things Considered"
Associate Professor of Sociology, University of California-Santa Barbara
Professor of Social Ethics and Religion, Union Theological Seminary and Columbia University
Actor, playwright, professor, and 1996 MacArthur Fellow
Dean of Vanderbilt Divinity School
Professor of Sociology, Duke University
Professor of Religion, Goucher College