Interviews

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  • Lou Fellingham “Made for You” Album Review

    Not many worship songwriters can take the theological fabric of hymns and dress them in contemporary garb in ways that minister both to the head and heart. In this regard, UK Worship leader Lou Fellingham is without peer.

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  • The Talleys “Hymns of the Faith” Album Review

    Many hymns don't have expiration dates because the melodies are so memorable. The words are not only theological supple but the poetry is simply synoptically intricate. The Talleys know this; this is why in most of their albums, they have had always include a hymn or two.

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  • Paul Wilbur “Roar from Zion” Album Review

    "Roar from Zion" isn't just the titular of this record; it's also the thrust and ethos of these songs. Bold, epic, kinetic, dramatic and engaging are Paul Wilbur and his team.

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  • Steven Curtis Chapman “Deeper Roots: Where the Bluegrass Grows” Album Review

    Even in his CCM pop prime, there's always a country streak in Steven Curtis Chapman. In fact, some of his earlier songs beg for country makeovers. How cool would it be, for instance, to have a Garth Brooks-esque take on Chapman's "The Great Adventure:" "Saddle up your horses into the great unknown...."

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  • The Old Paths “It’s Real” EP Review

    The Old Paths do not need to convince us whether or not they are real. Their composite passion undergirding each syllable, their love for Christ-centered songs coined with poignant applicability, and their sincere positioning of their vocals all testify to their authentic love for Jesus. In this regard, "It's Real," the quartet's first album after a hiatus from the road, doesn't disappoint.

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  • Mack Brock “Covered” EP Review

    Mack Brock is the fount of fecundity. Over the years, during his tenure with Elevation Worship, he has had crafted some of the most ubiquitous anthems of modern worship, including "Do It Again," "O Come to the Altar," and "Resurrecting."

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  • Amanda Lindsey-Cook “House on a Hill” Album Review

    Amanda Lindsey-Cook describes her new album as "an album of rest." An album that was birthed out of her own personal struggles; these songs captured in tender measures how she finally found rest in Christ after her bouts with fear, insecurities and hurts.

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  • William Murphy “Settle Here” Album Review

    William Murphy is more than just a gospel music singer. And "Settle Here" is more than just a record. Rather, Murphy is a scavenger for the holy. He scours through the happenstances of life - whether it's our trials or our joys - and he helps us see the vistas of God's grace, love and sovereignty in such tableaus. Without ignoring our daily grinds and struggles, Murphy teaches us to relinquish our fears and trust God afresh. Thus, it's in these songs our faith are strengthen and our love for Jesus gets heightened.

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  • Triumphant Quartet “Yes” Album Review

    Quartets within Southern Gospel music are a dime and a dozen. 70% of these quartets can sing, and a smaller subset can sing really well. And with the ubiquity of modern audio technology, there's no excuse these days for paltry-sounding records. So, in many cases, what sets a record apart from average to excellent lies in the choice of songs. The definite talking point of Triumphant Quartet's brand new StowTown Records "Yes" is in the songs.

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  • David Leonard “The Wait” Album Review

    David Leonard, most recently one half of the now dysfunctional All Sons and Daughters, has channelled some of his nu-folk sensibilities to his first solo Integrity Music release, "The Wait."

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