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Anthem Song: Aaron Gillespie's Softer Side

After Aaron Gillespie amicably parted ways with Underoath last year, he struck out to record his first official solo project, Anthem Song, with producer Aaron Sprinkle.

Francesca Battistelli Matures in Hundred More Years

Since compelling art is often inspired by personal experience, marriage and motherhood offer Dove Award-winning Francesca Battistelli plenty of material to draw from on Hundred More Years.

Tenth Avenue North Takes Fans Inside

Tenth Avenue North has already captivated audiences with its brand of pop/rock, filled with signature hooks and profound lyrical content. Now fans are treated to a closer look at the members behind the band.

Jamie Grace’s Hold Me EP Keeps It Diverse

Much like the guy who founded her record label, the always-diverse tobyMac, nineteen-year-old singer/songwriter Jamie Grace isn’t afraid to mix things up either on her four-song debut, Hold Me.

  • Christa Banister |
  • February 24, 2011 |
  • comments
Doerksen Brings Intimacy to Worship on Level Ground

In an unprecedented approach for his sixth full-length album, Brian Doerksen placed the musicians among the worshippers in an intimate setting, producing 13 tracks that epitomize a worshipful aura.

  • Lindsay Williams |
  • February 21, 2011 |
  • comments
Stryper Gets the Band Back Together for The Covering

Last seen struggling to weather changing musical tastes in the early 1990s, the original Stryper lineup has regrouped for The Covering, an unabashed head-banging record that finds the band going back even further, blazing through other top acts’ hot metal tunes from the 1970s and early ’80s.

Aftermath's Results Are Powerful Praise

While the word aftermath is generally used to describe the negative outcome of a tragic incident, the members of Hillsong United put a unique twist on the definition for their second official studio album and eleventh full-length recording.

  • Lindsay Williams |
  • February 17, 2011 |
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Parachute Band Sounds Fresh on Love without Measure

Although Parachute Band has a reputation for touring incessantly, the band sounds fresh and hungry throughout Love without Measure. It adds up to a winning album that won’t just appeal to those seeking another collection of worship songs.

See You Explores Life through Lens of Faith

Far more polished than anything from Trying to Fit an Ocean in a Cup, without losing any of its lovable spontaneity, Josh Wilson’s work only keeps getting better as he continues to explore real life through the unique lens of faith on See You.

  • Christa Banister |
  • February 10, 2011 |
  • comments
Hawk Nelson Ponders Authentic Faith on Crazy Love

A Christian rock band calling its new album Crazy Love invites comparison to Francis Chan's current book of the same title—a million-seller aimed at believers "hungry for an authentic faith that addresses the problems of our world with tangible, even radical, solutions."

Red Gets Louder and More Intense on Faces

Red typically gets associated with anger in the entries on color symbolism, so it's not surprising that Until We Have Faces, the third album from modern rock band Red, is louder and more intense than the previous two offerings from the Dove Award-winning rockers

Luminate Fits in Nicely with the Current Pop/Rock Landscape

Luminate's sound is often hard to pinpoint. However you categorize their music, the five-piece band fits in nicely with the current pop/rock landscape. The only downfall is that in an effort to maintain a unified sound, many of the tracks run together and end up sounding the same.

  • Lindsay Williams |
  • January 27, 2011 |
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Versatile Kings is Hard to Pin Down

It's always a good sign when a band's debut is full of nods to its influences, but never mimicry, exuberant but composed. That's a fine line to walk, but California rock quintet I Am Empire makes a fine go at it with Kings, a surprisingly versatile project that's hard to pin down.

Brandon Heath: Leaving Eden, Headed Home

The road to Leaving Eden, Brandon Heath's third album, was a long one—a journey Heath didn't expect to be quite so hard. "There was a little more pressure for this one following on the heels of ‘Give Me Your Eyes.' It just had to be good," Heath explains.

  • Lindsay Williams |
  • January 20, 2011 |
  • comments
Deeper Thinking Inspired by Leaving Eden

Winner of the Male Vocalist Dove Award for the past two years, Brandon Heath's hot streak could well continue with Leaving Eden, another set of hummable tunes that never really comes at you with fireworks but nevertheless provides more sparks of inspiration toward deeper thinking.

Mountains Move in Kristian Stanfill's Sophomore Collection

Kristian Stanfill's sophomore project is appropriately titled Mountains Move, with an overt thematic focus on faith. According to the graciously burgeoning songwriter, this worshipful collection centers on "believing that God is who he says he is" despite our circumstances.

Collaboration is Key in Phil Keaggy's Inter-Dimensional Traveler

Collaboration is probably why Inter-Dimensional Traveler, the latest release from Phil Keaggy, is so effective. Rather than placing his formidable guitar chops front and center, Keaggy prefers to allow his work to emerge organically from arrangements which give equal time to his two collaborators.

Level 3:16 Makes a Statement on Self-Titled Debut

Members of new Christian hip-hop group Level 3:16 were strangers to each other until summer 2009 when they met on a music-based mission trip. One year later this troupe has already assembled a refreshingly honest, cohesive statement on its self-titled debut.

Seabird's Over the Hills EP a Gift to Fans

This album is more of a gift to Seabird's fans than a definitive career step. The overall sonic texture of the album is light: a bed of acoustic guitar covered with piano, strings, and electric guitar, with lead singer Aaron Morgan charting a new course through seven familiar carols.

There's Something Fresh and Vulnerable in Achor

There's something duly fresh about Josh White's Achor, which consists of substantive folkie songs, a mix of transparent originals and some creative public domain reinterpretations that dabble in styles ranging from unplugged rockabilly to bluegrass.

Example: "Gen 1:1" "John 3" "Moses" "trust"
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