You may not like this, but here goes… You asked …
The grey ones are all but illegible, in two cases, because of low contrast and in all three cases the long sentence in all caps, italic severely hinders readability…
The purple one also falls over on the italic caps issue. Not sure why the line is repeated a second time with even less clarity than the first. The background is gratuitous.
The top one, although a little more legible, the typography has completely the wrong feel and overly-saturated colours are also gratuitous and serve only to hinder. I’m not sure why you would want it to look like a bad 80s sci-fi movie title.
Most importantly, your hierarchy is all off. The first thing you read is ALL SILENCE, which reads (in bad English) as an imperative, ‘be quiet’, rather than turn your phones to silent.
Do some research on information design. But, moreover, your understanding of typography, generally, needs considerable improvement. If this is something you want to pursue, then you have a lot of learning to do. Thus far, you haven’t really demonstrated an innate aesthetic ability.
All these examples, and the flyers, are a bit ‘all over the shop’ (apologies, if that’s a Britishism) with little coherence. Furthermore, there is no sense of the organisation they are supposed to represent. I assume, your church is part of some denomination and this has some kind of existing, cohesive visual identity. Your work should reflect this.
This ties into what Just-B meant when he talked about creating a common feel across flyers for different events. They in turn, should sit, visually, under the umbrella of your diocese, or denomination – as should these informational announcements.
All,you have presented so far, I’m afraid, feels a bit chaotic, with the untamed expressiveness of a toddler’s drawing. There is no attempt to control the information you are presenting and serve it in a way that makes it easily digestible by its intended audience.
I understand that we all had to learn and start somewhere. My own first attempts were shamefully embarrassing. However, this all feels as though you are trying to run before you can walk. To be honest, to my mind, you need to gain more knowledge before attempting real-world applications – especially if you are taking on any paid work.
I am sorry, I can’t be more positive, but I am afraid, with both these and the flyers you have posted in the other thread – and I have intentionally stayed out of commenting on those, as others have said what you need to hear in a far more generous way than I might have – it all feels like you are minded more towards self-expression than communicating information.
Please understand that I am not saying any of this to be offensive or punitive. Think of it more as tough love. You have a long way to go. I am not saying don’t do it, but in order to learn effectively, you have to first understand what you don’t yet know.