Emerging Church Archives

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Introducing Proximity Space Blog

20 March, 2004 3:10 PM

I've been meaning to introduce Kevin from Proximity Space for a few days now, but in the busyness of life I keep forgetting to when I'm online. I spent a morning with Kevin this past week as he came down to Melbourne here for a bit of a break.

Kevin is an American based in Sydney who is part of an exciting Emerging Church project in a Cafe. I won't mention which cafe because I think he likes to keep some anonymity between his blog and it (tell me if its otherwise Kevin and I'll add the details).

I've heard about the cafe through a number of people and it sounds like an exciting space which is fostering opportunities for community building, mission and personal spiritual growth. It sounds right up my alley!

His blog is Proximity Space and it is his attempt to 'create a space for leaders and participants in the Emerging Missional Church to engage and critique some of the thoughts and things that I think I am learning through creating a proximity space in the marketplace in the form of a cafe.'

Please stop by and say hi, introduce yourself, encourage Kevin and his team (its full on work that they do which can leave one feeling pretty 'spent') and interact with the things that he's writing about and learning. Don't be discouraged by the lack of recent updates on his blog, he promises to post entries more often in future! Kevin desires his blog to be an interactive space of learning for himself and others. I highly commend the work he's doing to you - he's got some great stuff to say!

Also I'd like to mention Synapse Chronicles which is run by Kevin's mate Grant who is also linked to the same faith community/cafe that Kevin runs. Grant's blog is a fascinating read on a variety of topics including politics, books, social justice issues etc - highly recommended stuff!

A New Kind of Christian

12 March, 2004 5:54 PM

Yesterday I was rummaging through my college library looking for books on fasting (writing a paper on it for my Spirituality class) when I found a book that I've been meaning to get my hands upon - Brian McLaren's 'A New Kind of Christian'. At first I was quite surprised to find it there - the library took a step up in my eyes - and then I was quite happy to know I now didn't have to buy myself a copy.

I've been interested to read it for a while now largely due to the ripples that it caused across the emerging church blog scene a year or so back. Its been great to see the impact that its had - but its left me curious.

So - I'm one chapter in. The introduction was great. I found it quite touching to read which surprised me somewhat. You see I feel I've taken some steps towards a 'New kind of Christianity' - yet even from within the place I currently find myself I can relate to some of Brian's depression and feelings about faith, church and God. I'm looking forward to getting further into the book over the weekend.

Why are the Churches Failing?

10 March, 2004 9:38 AM

Interesting opinion piece in Melbourne paper, The Age today entitled Why are the churches failing?. It talks about the decline of the church here in Australia and vaguely refers to the Emerging Church without using the term, mentioning a movement within the Catholic Church here in Australia.

'In Melbourne and around Australia, a spiritual movement begun 10 years ago in Sydney is quietly on the rise.

"Spirituality in the pub" - informal dinner, speaker and conversation events held in suburban pubs - has grown to 40 groups meeting regularly around the country, eight of them in Melbourne. SIP gives Catholics a safe and welcoming place where they can listen to each other's "longings, insights, questions, needs and aspirations".

SIP is one of the versions of "religionless Christianity" developing on the margins of the institutional churches as they face increasing numerical decline.'

Thanks to Eddie for the heads up.

Emerging Church Cartoons

4 March, 2004 10:23 PM

Check out these amusing Emerging Church/Alternative Worship Cartoons

Thanks to Michelle for the heads up.

Presenting.... The Emerging Church!

2 March, 2004 4:02 PM

I've been asked to go and speak to the National Board of our denomination later this month about 'Emerging Church'. They've asked me to speak for 1.5 hours - I'll be one of three people coming to talk from around the country on the topic.

I'm a little unsure as to how to approach it. They want me to incorporate some of the story of the Living Room, which is not a problem, but what else should I say? There are many directions one could tackle the topic from - but I'm interested to hear how others would approach it? Any thoughts?

Are Emerging Churches More than just Churches with Cool Buildings?

1 March, 2004 8:19 PM

Another Emerging Church article in the mainstream media. (Excerpts Below)

It is interesting to see these articles starting to 'emerge' in the media. One of the things that I notice about this article is that it focuses very much upon describing the buildings and places of worship of these emerging churches.

I know articles like this one have to pick a focus - perhaps this is what is going on here - but perhaps its also symptomatic of our obsessions with buildings? The temptation is often to define or name a church by its buildings whether they be house churches, pub churches, cafe churches, warehouse churches....er...Livingrooms (not that we named it that because thats where we meet!)

Do 'emerging churches' run the risk of being known for and defined by their buildings? Will it be the church that can find the coolest buildings that will be the churches that are seen to be the latest cutting edge development?

I think there is so much more than meeting in a place that looks different or cool to Emerging Church. Yes some of us meet in new places to reflect our context, but hopefully we can be known for more than our buildings.

I'm not sure I have all the answers, but these are some of the questions that come to mind as I read this article. What do others think?

Here are some Excerpts from the article mentioned above.

'Some churches in South Florida are flocking to offbeat real estate like abandoned nightclubs and shopping malls as part of a movement toward more informal, intimate settings....

Resurrecting pizza parlors as places of worship may seem odd, but it's part of a movement in religious circles toward more informal, intimate settings, referred to by some religious observers as ''emerging'' or ''postmodern'' churches.

''Our intent is not to take anybody who would already be in church,'' said Guy Melton, senior pastor of the Church of Hollywood Downtown. 'We want the people displaced from church, turned off by it or the `never beens.' ''

Pastor Dan Kimball, author of Emerging Church: Vintage Christianity for New Generations, said younger generations are often turned off by impersonal, old-school houses of worship that hold services ``like a movie theater, where you sit down and watch a program.''

Many people are looking for a more communal, interactive, homespun feel, he said....

Some of the newer congregations meet in school lunchrooms and movie theaters or rent space from established churches, but others find an empty free-standing storefront or a forlorn shopping center and negotiate a deal.

While most of the renovated churches are of the smaller, storefront variety, there are exceptions. Calvary Chapel Fort Lauderdale and The Faith Center in Sunrise are jumbo size. Faith snapped up the Sunrise Musical Theatre at 5555 NW 95th Ave. in 2002 for an estimated $6 million. Seating capacity: 3,732.

Calvary takes big to another level entirely.

The church, one of the largest in the state, bought a former computer factory on West Cypress Creek Road for $22 million in 1996, said Mark Davis, executive pastor. The draw: a 300,000-square-foot main building -- plenty of room to house an estimated 16,000 weekend worshipers.'

Backyard Rhythms

29 February, 2004 12:15 AM

Hamo posted this interesting entry on the rhythms that his church has decided to meet in over a 4 week cycle.

I think its fascinating that 'churches' all over the world are forming that look quite different from one another, (ie Livingroom is quite different to what these guys are doing), yet at the same time there are some really common themes emerging. Its really encouraging to see groups like Hamo's that are so missional and committed.

Drop over to Hamo's and encourage this great group of people.

Church of England encourages fresh expressions of Church

19 February, 2004 11:56 PM

Today there is more attention on Emerging Church in the media - although todays is in Christian media - with this report in The Church of England Newspaper.

They write:

'General Synod gave official encouragement to �fresh expressions of church� in response to an extensive study of alternative and emerging church in the UK.

Mission-shaped Church, a report presented to General Synod last week, reviews church plants, caf� churches, cell churches and other grass roots initiatives and asks searching questions about how the Church can relate to the local community and modern day culture....

�The existing parochial system alone is no longer able to fully deliver its underlying missionary purpose,� the report states. �On this basis we strongly recommend an integrated strategy of neighbourhood and network, of the new and the old, in partnership, never in competition,� Bishop Graham said. �What the Archbishop of Canterbury has called a mixed economy�.'

'Hip' Church

19 February, 2004 12:02 PM

After yesterdays post on the article in the NY Times on Emerging church I've been thinking a bit.

There is an interesting discussion going on over at Metafilter on this article...

One thread has caught my attention....someone said:

'I'm not so sure I want my church to be hip. It would make me suspicious or something.'

Someone else responded with:

'I want MY church to be real.'

Very interesting stuff. Something inside of me started to ring warning bells when I read the article yesterday - I too worry when the 'hip' type language gets associated with churches. For me 'emerging church' is not about 'hip' or 'cool' - its not about turning down lights and changing the music to attract unchurched people - its about rediscovering the call of Jesus to Love God, love our neighbor and love each another as followers.

Emerging Church in the NY Times

18 February, 2004 10:43 PM

Hip New Churches Pray to a Different Drummer is an interesting article in the New York Times about Emerging Churches.

Here is an excerpt - 'Called "emerging" or "postmodern" churches, they are diverse in theology and method, linked loosely by Internet sites, Web logs, conferences and a growing stack of hip-looking paperbacks. Some religious historians believe the churches represent the next wave of evangelical worship, after the boom in megachurches in the 1980's and 1990's.

The label "emerging church" refers to the emergence of a generation with little or no formal attachment to church. The congregations vary in denomination, but most are from the evangelical side of Protestantism and some are sponsored by traditional churches. Brian McLaren, 48, pastor at Cedar Ridge Community Church in Spencerville, Md., and one of the architects of the fledgling movement, compared the churches to foreign missions, using the local language and culture, only directed at the vast unchurched population of young America.

The ministries are diverse in their practices. At Ecclesia in Houston and Vintage Faith Church in Santa Cruz, Calif., artists in the congregation paint during services, in part to bring mystical or nonrational elements to worship, said Chris Seay, 32, pastor of the four-year-old Ecclesia, which draws 400 to 500 people on most Sundays.'

Update - There is an interesting discussion going on over at Metafilter on this article...

One thread has caught my attention....someone said:

'I'm not so sure I want my church to be hip. It would make me suspicious or something.'

Someone else responded with:

'I want MY church to be real.'

Very interesting stuff. Something inside of me started to ring warning bells when I read the article yesterday - I too worry when the 'hip' type language gets associated with churches. For me 'emerging church' is not about 'hip' or 'cool' - its not about turning down lights and changing the music to attract unchurched people - its about rediscovering the call of Jesus to Love God, love our neighbor and love each another as followers.

Church Planting Lessons - Part F

17 February, 2004 12:12 AM

This is the last part in the series of 'Lessons' I've been learning having being part of planting the Livingroom over the past year. Also Read Part A, Part B, Part C, Part D and Part E.
10. Have fun - Ok, this might not be the most technical lesson or one you'll find in too many books - but if the process isn't life giving and enjoyable people are not going to want to be a part of it. Let your creativity run rampant. Try new things, keep them surprising and unpredictable (Jesus did). Eat lots of good food, drink some good wine, enter into the celebrations of your culture, watch movies together go on trips as a group, laugh lots and enjoy one another's company. Don't be too serious - life's too short.

Well those are the 10 things that came to mind when Rich asked me for my 'insights' - by no means are they exhaustive - some of it is tested and other parts are works in progress.

I'm really interested to know what others have learnt along the way - what would you add or subtract?

By the way - I'm away for a couple of days now on a retreat - looking forward to reading your thoughts when I get back.

Church Planting Lessons - Part E

15 February, 2004 3:58 PM

This is part 5 in the series of 'Lessons' I've been learning having being part of planting the Livingroom over the past year. Also Read Part A, Part B, Part C, Part D and Part F.
8. Participation is key. This is something I have learnt but also something we at Living Room can work more on. Church has been too passive in most settings for too long. I don't see the call of Jesus as being passive at all. All members of Livingroom participate in what we do almost every week. This happens best in the meal we eat in that everyone is responsible to bring something to the table whether it be a main dish, bread, wine, sweets or fruit. Even new people are asked to bring something on their first or second week. Participation can and should extend beyond this to the gatherings themselves. Worship, learning, prayer etc can all be very participatory. Even very reflective meditative exercises can become a group process with the right debriefing.

9. Community - Shared life. Read Acts 2 and you get a picture of a dynamic community of people who are very involved in each others lives. Community extends beyond a cup of coffee after a service or a 'sharing time' at the end of a bible study. It includes these things, but I think we need to be striving to really know each other. To go around the group and say one thing that happened to us this week seems a rather empty expression of community - shouldn't we already be aware of what is going on in others lives because we've been connecting with them and sharing life already? This is a challenging one for us - we live in a culture that is very individualistic, to break the patterns takes intentionality.

Church Planting Lessons - Part D

13 February, 2004 4:39 PM

This is part 4 in the series of 'Lessons' I've been learning having being part of planting the Livingroom over the past year. Also Read Part A, Part B, Part C , Part E and Part F.
6. Incarnation - I've already hinted in the last point that we're interested in different cultural groups. This is not because we want to keep people separate from each other (I hope that the different clusters that emerge our of Living Room will meet together regularly and be involved in a variety of activities in partnership) but because our approach to mission and church is incarnational.

Christ gave us a model for mission - he came and made himself a part of humanity - in particularly a culture within the human race. He learnt the language of that culture and operated from within the rhythms of it. This is an approach I believe we can take as we look at the different cultural groups in our midst. For us this is quite accentuated as I live in a very multicultural city with many ethnic and sub cultural groups. Mission (and then church) will look different in each of these groups as it takes seriously the culture. In the same way that we respect and work within the culture in overseas contexts when we do mission (these days) we should also respect and work within the subcultures we move in here in Melbourne.

Instead of converting people and dragging them from their host culture back into the church (where they will become like us) - the Incarnational approach is to GO into the world and make disciples there.

7. Sending vs Attractional approach - Central in the idea of incarnation is 'going'. Churches often take a very 'attractional' approach to mission. They say things like - 'if we just tweak what we do or look like more people will come'. If the band plays a different style music, if the car park is bigger, if the foyer is a warmer color, if our preaching is better - people will come.

I'm not sure how biblical this is. Christ said - GO into all the world and make disciples where you find them. Of course the 'attractional' models do 'work' with a certain percentage of the population - but I think in Australia this percentage is shrinking. I'm excited that more and more churches are gathering 'in the world' rather than hoping that the world will come to them.

Church Planting Lessons - Part C

12 February, 2004 12:57 AM

This is part C in the series of 'Lessons' I've been learning having being part of planting the Livingroom over the past year. Also read Part A, Part B, Part D, Part E and Part F.
4. Multiplication rather than Addition. So far this is only theory for us - we are yet to test it but I have seen other groups take the principles of multiplication and really have an impact. The principle is simple, rather than growing one large group by adding people to it one by one - start multiple new groups. When the initial group grows to around 12-15 (this is the number I'm thinking about for us - what number this is is up to each group and probably will depend on a number of factors) start to plan to start another group. I've seen this principle lived out in a couple of circumstances and the growth has been quite amazing. Neil Cole's organization in the US has started around 400 communities in 5 years this way. If you put multiplication into the DNA of groups at the beginning their growth can be quite virus like. (I've written previously on the power of Multiplication here.

5. Simplicity - Replica-table (is that a word?) - in order for a virus to spread - the organism has to be pretty simple and easy to replicate in a variety of different cultures. By replicate I'm not talking about cloning but rather taking the DNA and allowing something new to emerge elsewhere.

For us - our DNA (our 3 Core Journeys) is pretty basic, but has the scope to express itself quite differently in different groups of people. For instance if our next cluster/community is birthed among caf� goers it will express itself quite differently to if we started a cluster among artists, or families meeting in homes etc. We've tried to keep things as simple as we can - not only in DNA but in gatherings etc. Renovare is also a great tool that helps with this - again it can be run in a variety of different groups very effectively effectively.

Church Planting Lessons - Part B

11 February, 2004 1:24 PM

This is part 2 in the series of 'Lessons' I've been learning having being part of planting the Livingroom over the past year. Also Read Part A, Part C, Part D, Part E and Part F.

2. Mission needs to be central. - Too many churches (and individuals) have the attitude of having to have the worship, constitution, structure, preaching, buildings etc worked out before they do mission. In this sense they want to get their ecclesiology worked out before they work out their missiology. I believe this is the wrong way around. Ecclesiology should emerge out of missiology. This is the way I see it happening in Acts. The early church didn't really have much worked out when it came to how they organized themselves when the Holy Spirit got them into Mission. As you do mission you begin to see what the church should look like. As you begin to interact with your wider community you begin to see what shape worship might take etc.

3. Read 'The Shaping of Things to Come' - by Alan Hirsch and Michael Frost. It is the best thing I've read written about missional church. Also I would recommend Ignition for any group starting out as a new group. It will give you a language to talk about Mission and help people to challenge some of their paradigms of church/mission. We ran it as our main meeting - I would suggest either running it as a separate meeting or to break it up a little with other stuff if you're just starting out as it goes for 3 months and you might need to be also working on other things. I know of a number of groups who started with Ignition and ended up planting churches - its a great starting point that will give your group a great paradigm and language for mission.

Church Planting Lessons - Part A

10 February, 2004 11:49 AM

Rich in a recent email wrote 'I would REALLY like to get your insights some time about starting and maintaining a home church. For example, what resources have you found to be particularly useful?'

I ended up writing quite a long email back to Rich with 10 'lessons' I've learnt over the last 12 months of starting the Livingroom. I found thinking through the process quite helpful, so thought I'd share what I wrote (with a few extra reflections) in a series here over the next week or so. Here is 'lesson' number 1 on DNA.

Hi Rich, I'm not sure I'm really overly qualified to answer the question as we're only 11 months in and I guess the jury is still out on what we are doing and how sustainable it will be. I like to think that we'll survive and even thrive this year, but you never know. What we're doing is pretty fragile.

My 'insights' are pretty random and chaotic at the moment - but let me share some of what comes to mind.

1. DNA - Getting some sort of DNA/Core Values etc together has been really important for us. I would recommend that any group starting out take their time on working through this stuff as it is foundational. I've seen a number of new churches fall over because this was not done - it was assumed that everyone was on the same page, but when the time came to make important decisions there was a whole heap of different expectations on what the group existed for. For us this process centred around story telling - I think you will find descriptions of some of the process on the blog back in March sometime (here is one exercise we did using Timelines).

Thats the first of 10 'lessons' - I'm interested in hearing others reflections and lessons as we go - feel free to add your own experiences below.

Also Read Part B, Part C, Part D, Part E and Part F.

Introducing Neurotribe and Flying In Blue Sky

10 February, 2004 12:03 AM

Neurotribe is the blog of one of a good friend and colleague - Stephen. Stephen is someone I'm sure many of you will enjoy reading (if he can keep up the regularity - consider it a challenge mate).

He's already weighed into the Defining Emerging Church Discussion. Its one to watch if you're interested in yet another perspective on some of the stuff that is happening in churches here in Melbourne.

Whilst on the topic of new Melbourne Emerging Churchy type blogs - I'd like to introduce you to another friend - Barb - from Flying In Blue Sky. Barb will also add a lot to the global conversation. She's been blogging for a while now - I hope she's gone public....I guess she has now!

Building Community

6 February, 2004 8:07 PM

We had a worthwhile session this morning at Forge. As I said in the previous post, I was teaching on building a sense of community in emerging churches.

In doing so I really told the story of the Living Room and shared some of the lessons we've learnt along the way. Nothing I talked about is 'rocket science' by any means - most of it is common sense. Here are the main headings of the talk:

  • Community grows best in the context of Mission and Spiritual Formation
  • Establishing Core Values is Important
  • Storytelling shapes Community
  • The Meal is Central
  • Participatory Gatherings
  • Corporate Evangelism
  • Micro Groups
  • �Us� based prayer/learning experiences
  • 'Show and Tell'
  • Weekends away
  • Intentional invasion of one another�s spaces

I'm not sure that much of that will make sense without explanations - am happy to embellish if anyone would like explanations.

What have you found builds community within your own contexts?

Emerging Church Learning

5 February, 2004 11:55 PM

I had a very worthwhile day today at the Forge intensive. We spend a couple of hours this afternoon having a good discussion on the Theology of the Emerging Church. Quite insightful.

Tomorrow morning I'm running a session entitled 'The Basics of Forming Community' in which I'll be sharing 10 lessons learnt in the last 11 months of Living Room that have helped us grow a sense of community. Not that we've 'arrived' or are experts at community - I'll also be raising 5 or 6 questions that I'm left with on the topic.

Someone remind me and I'll blog some of it over the weekend. Got to run now. I hope you're all having a great week.

What is the Emerging Church?

30 January, 2004 11:08 PM

Andrew Jones is trying to define the 'Emerging Church'. I've grappled with this previously also.

I actually have mixed feelings on the term - partly because so many people use it to describe so many things - many of which I'm not sure are really too 'emerging'.

I also don't really like to 'define' things because then they tend to become boxed. The beauty of what I see happening around the world when it comes to communities of followers of Jesus is that there is such diversity, creativity and fluidity. I worry that when we label we perhaps run the risk of institutionalizing a dynamic movement of God.

However - we are human and we seem to like definitions - so in my struggle to deal with the fact that the word is being increasingly used (including here by me) I suspect some loose definitions should emerge (sorry - I couldn't help myself).

The Dictionary defines 'emerge' in a number of ways. Let me list a few and then make comment on each as I see them applying to the Emerging Church

  • 'Movement' - All the definitions below have the idea of 'moving'. Static things don't emerge. The emerging church is a church on the move. It is changing - both position and shape in my observation.
  • 'to rise from or as if from an enveloping fluid : come out into view' (Merriam-Webster Dictionary)For something to emerge it must have somehow been covered or enveloped. This means that it previously existed in some form. I don't believe that the emerging church is a completely new being. In fact it is an ancient movement which we see beginning to emerge 2000 years ago. Yes there is a freshness about much of what the emerging church does today - but it would be arrogant to say that it is completely new. The cliched image might be of a butterfly from a cocoon. It previously existed as a being - but comes forth in a changed form.
  • ' to come into being through evolution'(Merriam-Webster Dictionary) - Throughout history the church has changed shape many times. Movements, leaders and forms have come and gone as the church has sought to make sense of the call of Jesus in a variety of cultures and periods of history. At times the changes have been rather quick - but many have slowly morphed and evolved over time. The 'emerging church' continues to evolve as it seeks to take seriously the gospel in an ever changing world.
  • 'to come out of an experience, condition, or situation, especially a difficult one' (Encarta) - Many studies and much anecdotal evidence shows that the church in the west is under increasing pressure. Many people both inside and outside the church are increasingly dissatisfied and/or disillusioned with the church for a variety of reasons - too many to list here. Out of this pressure is emerging a growing call for change, dreaming and reinvention. Emerging churches are often born out of experiences or situations of pain, discomfort or dissatisfaction with the status quo.
  • 'to rise up from or come out of a surrounding environment or substance' (Wordsmyth) - as already mentioned - the emerging church often develops as followers of Jesus grapple to make sense of faith in a rapidly changing world. The rate of change around us in society has motivated many to consider expressing faith, worship, prayer, teaching, mission etc in new and creative ways in order to be relevant and connected to the wider culture.
  • 'to rise, as from an inferior or unfortunate state or condition.' (Info Please - Whilst I would not want to say that the church is currently in an inferior or unfortunate condition on a global level - often those starting and involved in Emerging Churches feel that the need is dire. I know of numerous new forms of church that have been born out of existing churches on their death beds. This is not always the case - but often new things are birthed after the death of old ones. The image of regrowth after a bush fire springs to mind. Out of the charcoal comes new shoots of green life - and the ecosystem begins a new cycle.
  • 'To reappear, after being eclipsed; to leave the sphere of the obscuring object.' (Webster's) - Some argue that since Christendom many of the core functions of the church have been somewhat eclipsed or obscured. The Emerging church attempts to rediscover the heart of the gospel. It seeks to strip back those things that might distract or cover up the basic calls of Jesus.
  • 'to become known, especially as a result of examination or questioning' (Cambridge) - One of the features of most of the new forms of church that I'm observing is an insatiable desire to ask questions. Virtually no question is out of the question as people seek to discover what church, worship, prayer, mission, community etc really are. Asking questions stretches one's comfort zone - but also leads to discovery and learning.

I'm afraid I haven't really 'defined' anything - I'm still resisting that a little I guess. The only other thing I'll say before I head off to bed is that there is great variety within the Emerging Church. It isn't just about ancient prayers, coffee, art, story telling, cafes and being trendy. It is expressed in many ways in many cultures. I also don't really think it is up to any of us to say who is in, or who is out of the Emerging Church. It probably goes without saying, but unfortunately with definitions (as much as this is not one) often comes boundaries and statements like 'us and them'.

I don't believe 'Emerging Church defines a specific group of communities - rather it perhaps should be used more as a descriptive term of something that is happening in the church as a whole - as a movement (or may its just that its 12.16am here and starting to see double - time to stop I think).

I suspect this post will be a living one. I'm not satisfied with what I've written and suspect I may never be. Interested to follow the discussion over at Andrew's blog - but also keen to hear other's comments here if you'd like. How would you define the Emerging Church?

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