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  • Alisa Turner “Miracle or Not” Album Review

    Gorgeously looking sideways with a stoic charm and hued in monochrome, Alisa Turner greets us with her debut full-length Integrity Music album. But these songs do not merely offer a black and white caricature of the Christian faith. Rather, they muscle their ways through heavyweight theological issues such as sufferings, unanswered prayers, disappointments and so forth.

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  • Bright Ones “Bright Ones” Album Review

    Bright Ones' eponymous album is a fine collection that highlights the team's knack for reaching today's kids without embarrassing them or the name of Jesus. Moreover, this album also testifies to the versatility of Bethel Music's catalog. Not only are they made for adults to sing but they are also worship opportunities made for kids too.

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  • 5 New Worship Songs Every Church Needs to Sing

    Those who have the honour of leading worship know the joys and the challenges of choosing new songs for the church. It's a joy because God is always doing new things in our lives and our churches. A new song gives new expression of celebrating what God is doing.

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  • Harvest “Preachers” Album Review

    Harvest or Harvest Parker is a worship artist who colors outside the lines. Her songs are messy, eclectic, unpredictable, and genre-bending but they certainly feed a lacuna in worship music today. For those who are tired of those stadium-filling sounds with those trite "I love you Jesus" platitudes, will find "Preachers" a much needed breath of fresh air.

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  • Lincoln Brewster “God of the Impossible” Album Review

    The electric guitar takes on a life of its own in the hands of Lincoln Brewster. In the tradition of virtuosos such as Mark Knopfler and Phil Keaggy, one of distinctive characteristics that elevates this record to greatness is Brewster's wizardry around the six-string instrument.

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  • The Taylors “Faithful Again” Album Review

    The Taylors are iconoclastic. They have a way of smashing stereotypes often associated with Southern Gospel music.

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  • LeFevre Quartet “Ascending” Album Review

    Size doesn't really matter when it comes to LeFevre Quartet's new record "Ascending." Fans who feel duped that this new New Day/Daywind product only contains 8 songs will feel compensated as soon as the first note starts.

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  • Kim Walker-Smith “On My Side (Live)” Album Review

    One is not sure why a worship artist would want to release a live album a few months after her studio counterpart. There's nothing wrong with a live record per se; but the merit of such a project is significantly questionable if the "live" album is only pseudo-live. Though "On My Side (Live)" may be marketed as a live record, but is it really?

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  • Jen Ledger “Ledger” EP Review

    Of all the alternative hard rock bands out there, what sets Skillet apart is the coupling of Jen ledger's clear and airy vocals that envelops a layer gentility to John Cooper's grainy and forceful vocal ruggedness.

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  • The Hoppers “Honor the First Families of Gospel Music” Album Review

    The Hoppers' new album is an important record. For the unacquainted, this is an ear-opening educational walk through some of the sonic milestones of Southern gospel music. And for the connoisseur, this is an affecting as well as nostalgic journey back into some of the greatest moments of the genre.

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