Sept 29th 2020

Everyday Mission in the Future

A Saturate Webinar

Stuart Murray, British author and sociologist, defines “post-Christendom” as “the culture that emerges as the Christian faith loses coherence within a society that has been definitively shaped by the Christian story, and as institutions that have been developed to express Christian convictions decline in influence.”
This cultural shift is happeningor has happened!across the Western world, and it necessarily impacts the way Jesus’ followers engage the world around us and live on God’s mission. And Murray does not see this shift as a negative one, but rather an opportunity. He will join this Saturate webinar to explain these shifts, and ways to proactively encourage us to pursue mission within post-Christendom.

Stuart Murray

Stuart Murray Williams spent 12 years as an urban church planter in East London and has continued to be involved in church planting as a trainer, mentor, writer, strategist and consultant. For 9 years he was Oasis Director of Church Planting and Evangelism at Spurgeon’s College, London. Since then, under the auspices of the Anabaptist Network, he has worked as a trainer and consultant, with particular interest in urban mission, church planting and emerging forms of church. He is the founder of Urban Expression. He has written books on church planting, urban mission, emerging church, the challenge of post-Christendom and the Anabaptist tradition.

Ben Connelly

Ben Connelly is Director of Training for Saturate. After 19 years serving in local churches together, Ben and Jess now get to serve disciple-makers and planter couples across the world, as well as churches/ organizations with a desire for sending. They live in Fort Worth, TX with their three kids, and host short-term foster placements, each on his/her way toward reunification or adoption.

Ben has written/contributed to several books, workbooks, articles, and publications, and has taught university and seminary classes. He serves as an elder in The City Church (Acts29/Soma), which he and Jess planted in 2009, and blogs occasionally at