Worship, Prayer and Liturgy Resources

We Seek Your Kingdom - Hymn 2021 (Noel Robinson, Lou Fellingham, Andy Flannagan, Donna Akodu)  Downloads and background

SEVEN POWERFUL PRAYERS FOR YOUR CITY (booklet)

PRAYING OUR VALUES ; (booklet from Urban Expression)

Resources for Racial Justice Sunday

Church Action on Poverty - Worship and Liturgy Resources

Liturgical Resources For Homeless Sunday

Work in Worship

        -A Collection of Material for Those Compiling "Work Theme" Services

                   Hymns about Work and the city

                   Hymns of the city book - John Vincent

Dancing Scarecrow 

Here you will find contemporary resources for Christian worship. We hope that doesn’t sound too dull!

We believe that worship arises out of - and is a response to - the experience of God alive and at work in the modern world. Our world. Our real world.

WILD GOOSE RESOURCE GROUP  

The Wild Goose Resource Group (WGRG) exists to enable and equip congregations and clergy in the shaping and creation of new forms of worship that are relevant, contextual and participatory. The group is a project of the Iona Community, consisting of John L. Bell and Jo Love (Resource Workers) and Gail Ullrich (Administrator)

Grove Booklet W 173 Liturgy and Urban Mission    Author: Tim Stratford  : Middle class suburban culture dominates the central structures of the Church of England, and so it is no surprise that it also dominates its official liturgy. But urban culture has its own distinctive features and so liturgy and worship need adapting in order to connect with that culture and take seriously the urban mission imperative.

ARTICLES

Urban liturgy in the Church of England: A historical, theological and anthroplogical analysis of the mid Victorian slum priest ritualists and their legacy   Stratford, Timothy Richard (2008) Urban liturgy in the Church of England: A historical, theological and anthroplogical analysis of the mid Victorian slum priest ritualists and their legacy. PhD thesis, University of Sheffield.

What makes for a better city? Eucharistic liturgy as social critique

Eric Stoddart