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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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  • Hillsong Worship “There is More” Album Review

    Nevertheless, even at their weakest, Hillsong still towers over 90% of worship bands out there. They manifest theological depth in their lyrics; the songs are well-tested for congregational singing (even for small churches) and most importantly they are memorable.

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  • Planetshakers “Heaven on Earth Part One” EP Review

    In this age of Spotify and self-created playlists, it's rare for Millennials to listen to an album right through. Lest even to buy a full-length 10-track record. Keeping abreast with the latest trend of musical preferences, Planetshakers have decided to release EPs with more frequently instead. Such an indigenous move certainly have brought delight to fans

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  • Point of Grace “Beautiful Name: Hymns & Worship Songs” Album Review

    In pop music, artists who have gone over the hill as far as chart successes are concerned, often resort to cutting jazz standards as a final stab at stardom. Rod Stewart, Gloria Estefan and Barry Manilow are all culpable of such ventures. In Christian music, the alternative is for an artist who has passed her prime to cut a record of hymns. Don Moen, Twila Paris and even Sandi Patty have all taken this well trodden trail. But, why Point of Grace?

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  • Ryan Stevenson “No Matter What” Album Review

    Ryan Stevenson's "No Matter What" doesn't insult our intelligence. Countless CCM songs these day are so predictable that you can almost envision the lyrical depth and boundaries by a single glance at its title. Few songs these days have much to say. And fewer are the songs that have something worthwhile to write home about. The pride of place of Stevenson's album is that the songs' arch are all well developed over themes that are cynosure to life and faith.

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  • Andrew Peterson “Resurrection Letters Vol. 1” Album Review

    Being a thoughtful writer who invests equal portions of richly textured poetry and red-blooded emotions, this is the perfect soundtrack to experience Holy Week in its three-dimension vividness.

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  • Anthem Lights “Hymns Vol. 2” Album Review

    It's a challenge these days to encounter the "wow" factor in hymns these days. This is by no means an incredulous taunt on the church's ancient songbook. Rather, it's difficult to add excitement or offer a new reads to tried-and-true standards such as "Holy Holy Holy" or "Great is Thy Faithfulness" or "How Great Thou Art." Yet Anthem Lights are able to leave us breathless with awe with the second instalment of "Hymns."

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