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  • The Perrys “Testament” Album Review

    When the Apostle Paul encouraged the Ephesian elders to preach the whole counsel of God's Word, the Perrys have also taken this exhortation to heart. "Testament" is easily the most lyrically diverse album the Perrys have had undertaken. Leaving no Biblical stone unturned, here you find a plethora of topics being sung about from the rapture ("Moses and Elijah") to worship ("Let's Take a Moment") to service ("Lord Send Me") to sanctification ("Who I Could Have Been") to joy in the midst of suffering ("Sing in the Valley").

  • Hillsong UNITED “Wonder” Album Review

    Creativity takes a front seat with UNITED's sixth studio album "Wonder." Gone are the over-simplistic lyrics of recycled clichés guised by the clamorous sounds of arena-styled rock guitars and percussion.

  • Top 10 Worship Songs of 2017: A Half-Yearly Review

    We are almost half way through 2017, here's a time to look back at our favorite worship songs for 2017 from January to May. In order for a song to qualify for this list, it needs firstly to be a song focused for the communal worship of the church, Second, the song needs to be released this year. And thirdly, only songs that were submitted to us were considered.

  • Keith & Kristyn Getty “Getty Kids Hymnal: For the Cause” Album Review

    Two words in the titular of the Getty's new record need unpacking. They are "kids" and "hymnal." Often, creators of children's albums are so keen to make the music accessible to the little ones that they have stripped the record of any virtuoso. This is not so with "Getty Kids Hymnal," the backing, which features a full orchestra of bluegrass and Celtic instrumentation, is top-notched.

  • WE ARE LEO “The Rush and the Roar” Album Review

    WE ARE LEO (WAL) didn't check their brains at the door when making this new record. While many of their peers are easily satisfied with banal lyrics of recycled clichés and the superficial two-dimensional tropes, this is not so with WAL's "The Rush and the Roar."

  • The McKameys “Be Brave” Album Review

    To paraphrase one of the titles of the songs on this record, there is "one thing the McKameys know" about making records. They know how to choose great songs. Never relying on hype or trends or theatrics, they know how to choose songs packed with punches without the augmented clutter. Thus, the McKameys have such longevity that many of their peers could only dream about.

  • Mandisa “Out of the Dark” Album Review

    It may be twisted to say, but the depression, isolation, and anguish have refined the artistry of Mandisa. Forming the backdrop of the album is the much publicized battle the former American Idol had with depression.

  • Iron Bell Music “God that Saves” Album Review

    You can't fault Iron Bell Music for being devoid of passion. Ever since the first note of this record strikes right until the very end, the guys of Iron Bell Music sing as if their lives depended on every note

  • Rend Collective “Build Your Kingdom Here: A Rend Collective Mixtape” Album Review

    Nu-folk gets a worship accent with the advent of Rend Collective. Initially known as the Rend Collective Experiment, the Northern Irish team has brought worship music into the rustic woods of Mumford and Sons. Here in their newly cultivated sonic terrain, boisterous sounding electric guitars and percussion exist conterminously with the brushed sounds of banjos and mandolins.

  • Southern Raised “Another World” Album Review

    Kudos are in order to StowTown Records. In a genre that's over saturated with old fashioned four-part male quartets, StowTown gives stir to this pool of stagnant waters with the signing of Southern Raised.


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