Lincsbear saidI remember an article years ago about the Lord`s Prayer viewed from the three Abrahamic faiths.
The only line muslims and Jews would apparently dissent on was the 'God the father, son, and Holy Ghost' one since they believe in a single, undivided god rather than a Trinitarian one.
I believe you are mistaken as there is no mention of the Son and Holy Spirit in the Lord's Prayer.
As a Unitarian I do not no believe in the Holy Trinity - in fact I believe it's a load of hocum! Jesus was a human being, a fully mortal man, not God. He was a great prophet, teacher, leader, moral guide but certainly not God and certainly should not be "worshipped and glorified" as to worship someone/thing which is not God is blasphemy! (thou shalt have no other Gods....)
Unitarians beieve revelation to be ongoing: the Bible is not God's final word and God is still speaking through the words and deeds of prophetic men and women, artists, scientists, musicians.... instead of asking a legalistic question "what does the bible say" we ask "what is GOd trying to say now" and "what is Love trying to say" hence Untiarians together with Quakers taking a great part in changing the law re. Gay Marriage.
The Holy Trinity is not mentioned anywhere in the Lord's Prayer, and, since Jesus was a Jew, it's a Jewish prayer - so why would it have the Trinity in it? (I really hate it when Trintiarians add the Gloria to the end of Psalms- Jewish hymns - I find it revolting cultural superiority).
The bible is a book, written by men (species and sex) for men (species and sex) over hundreds of years in differant times and places and cultures. Of course it's fallible and contains contradictions, error, myth but also a grain of truth, too. It's not a very nice book. The Old Testament is full of war and fighting; Revelation is a terrifying apocalyptic nightmare. But, was a Unitarian Christian when I read it what I look for is Love. Where is the love. Not, where is the sword, the fighting, the anger.
Of course, differant denominations interpret the bible differantly, from being literally true, the actual literal revelation of God (the Word made words, so to speak - which isn't a traditional or mainstream Christian theology) to "it's just a book..." For everyone person who reads a book - any book- you will always get a differant understanding and view....it's how you interpret it (personally, culturally...how you've been told to) which also influences but crucially how you act upon it. It's one thing to read a passage in the Old Testament about war and fighting and killing the non-believer, stoning gays or adulterers, it's a nother entirely to acting upon it.