Faculty professional autonomy has been highlighted in higher education settings. One way for university faculty to develop their professional knowledge as well as enhance their instructional quality is through communicating and sharing knowledge with colleagues. This study examines the relationship between university faculty's motivation, trust, and flow experience as they join faculty learning communities (FLCs) and their knowledge-sharing behaviors. A survey questionnaire was used to collect data from a faculty in an urban university (N = 192). The results indicated that university faculty's motivation, trust, and flow experienced in FLCs individually had a significant effect on their knowledge-sharing behavior in FLCs. However, collectively, only motivation and flow experience demonstrated significant influences on faculty knowledge-sharing behaviors, whereas trust had no significant effect on the promotion of university faculty knowledge-sharing behaviors in FLCs.