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  • Brandon Lake “House of Miracles” Album Review

    If you like worship music that has sliver of ruggedness and rawness, then Bethel Music's Brandon Lake's debut album "House of Miracles" is right up your alley.

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  • Kim Walker-Smith “Wild Heart” Album Review

    Kim Walker-Smith commands attention when she sings. Her voice resounds with so much power and authority that you can't help but seat up and listen. She invests every ounce of energy she has into each and every note that you cannot accuse her of being aloof. And when she sings about Christ and how he will come through for us in every trial, you can't help but be lifted with tear-filled gratitude.

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  • Chris Tomlin “Chris Tomlin and Friends” Album Review

    Chris Tomlin has been making worship albums for aeon of years. For album #13, the renown worship leader, who is known for classic church songs such as "How Great is Our God," "Our God" and "Indescribable," has decided to branch out into contemporary country music.

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  • Cory Asbury “To Love a Fool” Album Review

    Two facts work in Cory Asbury's favor. First, this Bethel Music worship leader has a penchant to ground scriptural truths in concrete images. Song titulars such as "Canyons," "Sparrows," and "The Father's House" demonstrate that Asbury wants us to grasp God's truth not in the abstract, but in concrete images and story lines that resonate with our lives.

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  • Philippa Hanna “Stained Glass Stories” Album Review

    It's all about balance. Worship music needs to strike the right balance between congregational singing and personal contemplation. If the scale are tipped towards the former, then the songs become trite and superficial. On the other hand, if the songs become too personal, then they become idiosyncratic. Philippa Hanna's debut full-length record for Integrity Music achieves that balance.

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  • Rebecca St. James “Dawn” EP Review

    Comeback albums are a tricky affair. After an extended hiatus, does the artist pick up on where he or she had left off and continue to develop the sounds fans have had been familiar with? Or does he or she jump on the latest bandwagon as a way of catching up with the times?

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  • Dan Bremnes “Wherever I Go (Acoustic Sessions)” Album Review

    Bremnes gets up, close and personal with this new release. Removing the metallic percussion beats and the revving electric guitar riffs, "Wherever I Go (Acoustic Sessions)" almost sounds like a brand new record.

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  • Nashville Life Music “Here for Jesus” Album Review

    Now this is what corporate worship music is all about. Too many worship albums these days are more or less solo recordings where the spotlight is on the individual "star" holding the microphone in front of a stadium of faces. Despite the thousands of people raising their hands before the singer, they are all muted save for their applauses before and after the recording. Not so with Nashville Life Music, they have brought back the "congregational" part of worship back to the genre.

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  • Sidewalk Prophets “The Things that Got Us Here” Album Review

    You've got to give credit where credit is due. Sidewalk Prophets must have realized that it's transient to pander after CCM radio with forgettable hits. So, for their first non-seasonal record since 2015, the team has taken steps to create music that will give them more grit and longevity.

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  • SEU Worship “A Thousand Generations” Album Review

    If Justin Bieber or Ariana Grande were to release a worship album, this would be it! SEU Worship's "A Thousand Generations" is a worship album made for today's Millennials.

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