Last weekend we ministered in Cornwall to a group of hungry creative type people. There were writers, poets, artists, musicians and even a film editor. On the Saturday we spent the day with them encouraging them, praying for them and prophetically calling them into the fullness of their giftings. We ministered to many of them in the area of disappointments and rejections and saw Daddy set them wonderfully free. Free from words that cause restrictions and bondages, free from being misunderstood and unappreciated by the Church, free to be who they are, craftsmen and artists made in the image of Creator God, bearing his imprint.

We stayed with Phil and Kathy Laity at “Hepzibah” – a house built in 1843;  young by English standards really. It was a treat to be there and to be asked to minister there by them. (the photo on the left shows Phil & Kathy outside the old barn and the other photo is the house itself)

As we worshipped God gave me a prophetic word that spoke into the destiny of  the Cornwall / Devon border area. It will be a creative and media hub that would affect the nation. I saw a fight happen in the heavenly realms, a principality fall and an Angelic warrior called Light-bearer take it’s place. This angel is (I believe) assigned to this region to help birth and set in place the purposes of God in regard to the Arts and Media. I believe Cornwall and Devon will see an influx of creative people, being drawn by the Spirit of God into the region. Musicians, artists, writers, media people of all sorts be released into your prophetic calling – to show the heart of God and bring release, healing and prophetic announcements of God’s heart and plans to the nation. Shine in all your glory and let your art of whatever discipline, be something that releases life into the region and beyond. Set the course, show people where God is taking us through your art, be the prophetic people you are called to be.

“Don’t listen to the politicians, always look at the artists, they’re the first to tell us where we are going.” – Signora Docci in The Savage Garden by Mark Mills