Why don't we have a agnostic church ? Like place where we all can get together share ideas, make new bonds and connections, and have fun and play games.
I'll be the third to say it. Unitarian Universalists (UU) are almost by definition an agnostic bunch. They have definite church structure, with building, sanctuary, Sunday services and such, but no formal doctrine to accept on faith. Instead they have a set of principles designed to help members on their personal spiritual exploration, as well as helping people get along with others.
As to your question of "why," I would say why they aren't well known or widely attended has to do with questions of motivation. Oddly enough, fear of eternal donation tends to get butts into church. I think agnostics like the "idea" of community fellowship more than the reality of disciplined schedules and giving up casual weekend free-time.
The issue is most (all?) churches are based on a community who believe in God, and some sort of specific take on the bible. It seems illogical to me for a community to gather based on believing in nothing of the sort. We have an "anti" belief. Church life is a social structure believers have a corner on, with the architecture, customs, hymns, sermons, bible studies... Emulating that kind of socializing is pining for the old times. IMHO.
Non believers do things like join a chess club, or volunteer, or adopt a highway. Again, my opinion, not yours.
This IS that place, anything else might get complicated... schedules, “clicks”, passing notes... oops, I mean texting. The more I think about... some right wing, fundamentalist christian may burn us out for having so much fun with our clothes on... it could happen. (jajaja)
Too many reminders of real church. I don’t want to feel pressure to go regularly (I will when I want to and am able). I don’t want to feel coerced to tithe or donate (I will when I want to and am able).
I do enjoy my Meetup groups, philosophy gatherings, and secular book clubs. They provide me with what I need—friendship, a sense of belonging, and a “safe space” (and I can go when I want to and donate whenever I’m able, without pressure).
There's a group here in Wichita and I know there are branches in a few other cities called Oasis. It meets on Sunday morning at 10:30, you know, churchy time. I never went to church much but the first time I went it was a bit surreal. There's usually a musical guest but it's like music you'd hear in a bar, no message. The guest speakers have varied greatly from a WSU professor talking about the search for water on other planets to a sex therapist talking sex, to a couple who made their living in the church and stopped believing and their struggle to get out. I've met some great people there.
Well going to the women’s march this Sunday is kind of like that. I count organizations that I am involved in that are doing good to be fulfilling this niche.
There is also an atheist meet up where I live about once a month where we all go out to dinner and that is a discussion of beliefs and ideas that are more specific to non-belief