While many worshippers form a close connection between musical experiences in and outside of the church environment, for many the establishment of significant boundaries is an important key to their experience of worship music, their ability to maintain attachments to multiple disparate musical environments and their ability to evaluate and experience multiple musics in a positive manner. The distinction between communally-expressed religion or spirituality and everyday (secular) life or individuality is a familiar, if sometimes problematic, one, there being a much greater potential for inter-relation and overlap than it, strictly, suggests. In churches which employ an elevated sacred style of music this is a dynamic that can often be deliberately cultivated, with the sacred space of the service intentionally set apart symbolically and aesthetically from the world of everyday life.1