In the beginning, we discover two things. That “the Spirit of God was hovering over the waters” (Genesis 1:2), and that “the Word was with God and the Word was God” (John 1:1). It can only be assumed then that at the point of creation God, the Word, who we find to be Jesus (John 1:14), and the Spirit are all in community, in a connected oneness.
Now, when sin enters the world and the oneness of humanity is broken, is the Trinity also broken? No, it was not, for the Trinity in itself committed no sin and therefor remains in tact.
Fast forward then, post slavery, post desert, and this gives us a fresh new perspective of what Jesus accomplished on the cross. In the final hour of his life, Jesus cried out, “My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?” (Matthew 27:46) The oneness of the Trinity is broken. God literally breaks himself apart and takes our place of fragmented oneness. This sacrifice was more then atonement for sin, it was a breaking apart of the Holy Trinity, utter isolation, so that on the third day when Jesus rose, defeating that isolation, we could be restored to the natural order of oneness we were created to inhabit.