Just as all identify with certain teachers, I'd submit that we all enjoy a particular side of the Trinity to such a degree that it impacts our very relationship with God. For instance....
- God the Father: People who truly look to God as Father tend to enjoy the intellectual side of faith and the confident assurance that the Lord is over all. Meaning, there is nothing theological or experiential we might face that doesn't have some layer of Divine oversight to it. Taken to its extreme, one might remove the concept of free will as well as fear exploring non-traditional sides to theology.
- God the Son: People who are excited about God the Son often connect spiritually through their heart. In doing so they most appreciate the personal side of (re)connecting with God through His life, death, and life again on our behalf. Taken to its extreme, free will might become abused because "God will forgive me," and one might even miss out on respecting the authority of the Lord. It's possible, too, that the more charismatic side of Christianity gets kept at an arm's distance because "there's no need to go there."
- God the Spirit: People who most enjoy God the Spirit tend to explore their faith from the soul first. This is the kind of "crazy" side of Christianity (some say), because the Holy Spirit is the wild card of the Trinity (we can understand the metaphor of a Father, and perhaps even a Savior, "but Spirit?"). Nonetheless, these are often the artistic risk-takers of our faith who challenge the established and reasoned systems of theology... and try to wave us toward it. Taken to its extreme, Christianity becomes all about the experience - and sometimes when the experiences aren't happening there is a temptation to manufacture it. There's also sometimes such a passion for living with spiritual gusto that other people - Christian and non-Christian alike - don't know how to relate with them.
Obviously, we need to strive for the best balanced tension of the Trinity because all three aspects of who God are a part of our relationship to Him. We will have our favorite, though, perhaps (again) based on the dominant voices in our lives or in relationship to how we came to faith. I'd suggest that you identify how you tend to drift and then challenge yourself with reading and experiences that will better develop your connection to the other aspects of the Trinity.
It reminds me about a couple I heard about. One night the wife found her husband standing over their infant’s crib. As she watched him looking down at their very first baby, she saw on his face a mixture of emotions… disbelief, doubt, delight, amazement, enchantment, skepticism. Touched by this unusual display and the deep emotions it aroused, with eyes glistening she slipped her arm around her husband. "A penny for your thoughts," she said.
"It’s amazing!" he replied. "I just can’t see how anybody can make a crib like that for only $46.50."