Worship Design Collective Archives - Page 19 of 21 - Seedbed
Worship Design Collective

Worship Design Collective

Sabbath keeping is about freedom and was given to deepen our joy. In this video, Marva Dawn shares 4 reasons why we keep the Sabbath: 1. Ceasing, 2. Resting, 3. Feasting, 4. Embracing. In the process, she shares practical ways to keep us enjoying this gift from God.

What are some of the non-negotiable traits of the worship leader? In this video interview, Marva Dawn shares about the importance of a worship leader's community, devotional life, Trinitarian orientation, and rehearsal.

In today's article, our sower in chief J. D. Walt reminds us that in a culture of stress and consumerism, we can become a different kind of people and live with a different kind of intention. Advent provides the opportunity to have a peace in the midst of chaos.

In this video, watch Matt Sigler summarize 3 key insights that the Wesleyan movement offers to contemporary worship. They include rootedness, personal, and sanctifying elements, all of which may serve to renew the contemporary worship movement.

What does a healthy worship team look like, and how can you foster that culture as a worship leader? Drew Causey claims that healthy worship teams are better than a talented worship team, and healthy teams are usually the talented ones anyway. Read these 4 tips on how to accomplish this as a worship leader.

In this proposal for a new "job description" for worship leaders, Nathan Smith argues that the goal of corporate worship should be to remind the people of God of the story of God’s redemption through Christ, which should make the Christian Worship Leader the best storytellers.

The Lenten season has a rich catalogue of songs for us to sing together. As an extension of his 2012 post on songs for Lent, Drew Causey adds five more songs for those who build the liturgies and choose songs for more modern or contemporary services in the local church.

For many people, not only is there a paradoxical tension of anonymity and unity at the communion table, but at times, communion has been reduced to mere ritual and formality- something we should do, but without any real sense of why.

Michael Hawn, a professor of church music at Perkins School of Theology, uses two basic categories when speaking about music in the church: cyclical and sequential. Modern worship music has morphed into a form somewhere between the two.

When charismatic worship moved into mainline churches, in many cases it left behind the theology out of which in came, creating dissonance. And for those unwilling to ask questions, this dissonance was magnified. When encountering the unfamiliar, the chaotic or vague, ridicule emerges as a primary coping tactic.

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