Feel free to chat and sing: this is a relaxed place
Material about worker-priests/MSEs is scant when compared to the multitudinous output about the ordained (or 'sacred') ministry.
I thought it might be helpful to draw together most of what I had found. Please let me know of others you think should be added: remember, they should be of direct interest to the MSE/WP vocation.
When I recently checked links on this page I was disheartened to discover a good number of sites have closed - for example NASSAM (National Association of Self Supporting Assistant Ministers - USA Episcopalian) and the Association of Presbyterian Tentmakers, along with a number of personal blogs.
SERMONS, TALKS, ARTICLES ON THE WP/MSE THEME
Hugh Williamson is researching priest-workers, inspired by his father, Canon Tony Williamson. He has been interviewed in a couple of podcasts. One from the Church Times, another from Studs with Daniel Lazar.
SURVEYS AND ASSESSMENTS
WEIGHTIER TREATMENTS OF THE THEME
HISTORICAL PRESS CUTTINGS ABOUT ENGLISH WORKER PRIESTS 1950s/60s
This document appears on the CofE site with the note: This document is designed to assist DDOs, Bishops' Advisers and others who have a role in selecting MSEs for the Church of England. It was drafted by MSE John Lees and formed part of the Ministry Division's guidance for BAP Advisers in 2011. (John had a book published in 2019 by SPCK Self Supporting Ministry: A Practical Guide. Although dealing with the wider group of unpaid clergy, it includes references to ministers in secular employment (MSE)).
CHRISM a well-established and valuable "association for all Christians who see their secular employment as a primary field of Christian ministry and for those who would support and encourage that vision".
MSE/worker-priest blogs or sites
Bivocational Ministry (USA)
Mission de France
"I simply argue that the Cross be raised again at the centre of the market-place as well as on the steeple of the church. I am recovering the claim that Jesus was not crucified in a cathedral between two candles but on a cross between two thieves; on the town garbage-heap; at a crossroad so cosmopolitan that they had to write his title in Hebrew and in Latin and in Greek (or shall we say in English, in Bantu and in Afrikaans?); at the kind of place where cynics talk smut, and thieves curse, and soldiers gamble. Because that is where He died. And that is what He died about. And that is where churchmen [sic] should be and what churchmanship should be about.