Evangelism after Christendom: The Theology and Practice of Christian Witness

Bryan Stone
Grand Rapids: Brazos, 2007

This book attempts to fill a significant gap, offering a theological framework for the practice of evangelism. Few books on the practice of evangelism have theological foundations and few theologians write about the practice of theology, so this study by Bryan Stone is a welcome contribution. Stone is the Professor of Evangelism at the Boston University School of Theology and writes primarily with the North American context in mind, but most of what he writes transfers well into the European scene.

Distinctly Welcoming: Christian presence in a multifaith society

Richard Sudworth
Bletchley: Scripture Union, 2007

Richard Sudworth, who is based in Birmingham but was previously in North Africa, is a consultant with the organisation ‘Faith to Faith’. Our partners, Urban Expression, have appreciated his input into the Crucible course each year, as he reflects with students on the implications for urban mission of living in a multi-cultural and multi-faith society.

Scottish Anabaptist Day Conference - 30th June 2007

The topic of the conference was ‘Church and State: The need for role definition.’ The aim was to discuss the role of the Church in the light of the Anabaptist Network's core conviction number three, which challenges Christians to ‘alternate ways of thinking and behaving.’

Interactivepreaching.net is Launched!

It's been in the pipe-line since last year's Preaching in a Changing Culture conference. It's just taken a while to finally get it off the ground! Well, now the Anabaptist Network and Urban Expression are pleased to announce the launch of interactivepreaching.net.

Youth Work After Christendom

In this extract from their new book, Jo and Nigel Pimlott take a close look at where youth work has come from and where it might be going in the future ….

On Leaving Government

This is the first chapter of: Faith and Politics after Christendom: the church as a movement for anarchy by Jonathan Bartley

‘I’m leaving the House of Commons to concentrate on politics.’1

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