An approach to the faith, popular at the Claremont School of Religion, is called “process theology.”
Process Theology is an approach which says Christianity is not based on what was thought at the time of the Bible, but is an ongoing dialogue where new interpretations of the Bible are compared to new circumstances which arise over time. This approach, the Process Theology advocates say, is what Jesus, not the Jesus character portrayed in the Bible, but the actual human Jesus, was really about.
The reason he is portrayed incorrectly in the Bible is because it was written by men influenced by Greek mythology. This caused them to create a Jesus character different than the real Jesus.
The real Jesus was a person who walked around and preached. He had exceptional insight into both humans and God, but did not spend all of his life doing this. He was otherwise an ordinary person.
The Greek tradition was about Gods that looked like people but were never on earth. To make this real person from the world of the Jews into a God put them in a unfamilar place.
To make the story work, they had to introduce “miracles”. This is where the Greek story telling of Christianity went astray, according to Process Theology.
Process Theology advocates abandoning the notion that orthodox truths of Christianity should not be questioned. Instead it favors critical thinking and searches for truth without relying on super natural revelations.
They are yet another interesting branch of the faith.