The Moody Church

The Moody Church has the privilege of connecting people to Jesus and to one another. We’re a culturally diverse, non-denominational Christian community that strives to bring God glory. We invite you to come and join us in worshipping our Savior, Jesus Christ. We look forward to meeting you!

Annunciation Greek Orthodox Cathedral

 This Greek Orthodox house of worship offers tours of the cathedral as well as annual Greek festivities.

Baha'i House of Worship

The Baha'i House of Worship in Wilmette, Illinois, is a place for quiet prayer and meditation that is freely open to everyone. Since its completion in 1953, more than five million people have been attracted by the splendid architecture and lovely gardens of the Bahai House of Worship.

*Voted as one of the 7 Wonders of Illinois

Chicago Loop Synagogue

 The Chicago Loop Synagogue was founded in 1929 to serve the religious needs of those whose professional or business activities brought them to Chicago's downtown business district. Since then, it has grown to become the city's central synagogue. It is, in a very real sense, the symbol of the Jewish religious presence in Chicago. Citywide events of religious and other significance to the Jewish community are conducted in the Synagogue, and civic and religious leaders of other faiths look to the Chicago Loop Synagogue as a source of guidance and information concerning Judaism and Chicago's Jews.

Chicago Temple

First United Methodist Church at the Chicago Temple is a congregation with a glorious past, a vibrant present and a promising future. It is the oldest church in Chicago! It was founded by Methodist circuit riders in 1831, six years before the City of Chicago was incorporated. For more than 175-years, the congregation has gathered for worship in five buildings. Its first services were held in the homes of its members. But in 1834 the growing congregation built a log cabin north of the Chicago River.

Holy Trinity Russian Orthodox Cathedral

Holy Trinity had its beginning when a small community was established in 1882 as St. Vladimir’s. The first services were held in a house on North Noble Street and later in a rented house on Racine (then Centre) Street near Madison Street. The community then consisted of a small group of Orthodox immigrants from Carpatho-Russia and Galicia.

LaSalle Street Church

 That’s the kind of place LaSalle Street Church seeks to be. Step into a worship service on a Sunday morning and you will most likely notice some differences right away. Within the beautiful and intimate Gothic Revival style sanctuary, you will see young and old, rich and poor, conservative and liberal. You’ll be able to join in singing not just “traditional church hymns” but music from faith communities from all over the world—from Africa to South America, and everywhere in between. You will experience musical instruments that run the gamut from piano to guitar, classical violin to African drums.

Old St. Patrick's Church

Since its founding by Irish immigrants on Easter morning in 1846, Old St. Patrick’s has been interwoven in the life and history of the City of Chicago. Founded in 1846 as the first English-speaking parish in the city, the current church building was designed in a Romanesque style by two of Chicago’s earliest practicing architects Augustus Bauer and Asher Carter. The cornerstone was laid on May 23, 1853, and the building was dedicated on Christmas Day, 1856.

Our Lady of Sorrows Basilica

The Parish of Our Lady of Sorrows was founded in 1874 by three Servants of Mary (Servites): Fathers Austin Morini and
Andrew Venturi, and Brother Joseph Camera. The Bishop of Chicago, Right Reverend Thomas Foley, enthusiastically
approved their dream of a sanctuary where the Blessed Virgin could comfort her people and honor her Divine Son.

St. Clements Church

St. Clement Catholic Church was built in 1917-1918 in Lincoln Park in Chicago. The architect was Thomas P. Barnett of the St. Louis firm of Barnett, Haynes & Barnett. 
Built in a Byzantine style modeled on the famous Hagia Sofia, the church is highlighted as an architecturally significant church in the book Chicago Churches.

St. James Cathedral

The Episcopal Church in the United States of America grew out of the Church of England in the colonies after the Ameri­can Revolution. Today, it is a part of the worldwide Anglican Communion whose spiritual leader is the Archbishop of Can­terbury and while it remains autonomous of the Church of England, this affiliation unites the Episcopal Church with Anglican congregations in 160 countries worldwide. 

St. John Cantius Church

Founded by Polish immigrants at the end of the nineteenth century, the parish today represents a broad cross-section of every ethnic, socio-economic and age group. Of all the “Polish cathedral” style churches in Chicago, St. John Cantius stands closest to downtown. Its imposing tower rising 129 feet is readily seen from the nearby Kennedy Expressway, while the majestic church façade overlooks the River North neighborhood. 

The Fourth Presbyterian Church of Chicago

The Fourth Presbyterian Church of Chicago was founded in February 1871 when the congregations of Westminster Presbyterian Church and North Presbyterian Church merged. On October 8th of that same year, the great Chicago fire destroyed Fourth Church's first worship space the very night the young congregation dedicated it new home!

Willow Creek Community Church

We are so glad that you are here, checking out Willow Chicago. We welcome you wherever you are on your spiritual journey because we are a community of people who desperately need the grace of God. We need the truth of God's grace that Jesus gave up his life for broken people like us. So if you find yourself imperfect and with a few flaws, great news - you have stumbled upon the right church. Our environment of grace is not all that identifies us.