I enjoy all kinds of worship. I really do. But I do not easily say or sing some of the language we use in worship. For example, I prefer to use language to describe God as non-male. I believe that God is much deeper than gender. The Bible was written by men in a culture when women were subjugated and often oppressed by men. No one would say today in the UMC that women should keep silent in church. And so I often translate and say "God" when a unison prayer mentions "Him." But I feel more connected with God and the church when I don't have to do the work of translation.
In worship I cannot sing the blood hymns because I don't believe Jesus had to die in order to satisfy God's need for a sacrifice. The point is that the language we use to talk about our faith matters. It teaches. This can be a problem when I really like the melody of a song or hymn. I think most of us go along and sing the words without much thought because we like the tune.
This happens in many of our praise services. People listen to Christian radio and music leaders like to sing in worship the songs they hear on the radio. The issue I am raising is that some of the language of these songs are teaching concepts that are not receiving a full measure of our study and discernment.
I would simply encourage us all to pay attention to the language of our faith. It would be good to do some spiritual and biblical digging to see what concepts we are promoting when we talk, sing, and pray our faith.