If only our Bibles were as dusted and polished as our love for lyrical scrutiny was… I know you’ve seen it. It’s been on my heart for a while. An article is written…a comment card comes across our desk…miles and miles of text on forums
I watch a lot of baseball. This is no surprise to those who know me. I love everything about being at a game, the smells of the ballpark, the crowds, the food. I love the game itself, the strategy, the mental aspects, the science
Ever had a situation where a musician just can’t play? Perhaps you have a vocalist that just can’t carry a tune in a bucket. The easiest solution may be easier than you think.
I recently read a post on the Babylon Bee…and then a followup post on another website…all meant to shine a light at artists – particularly Chris Tomlin – that augment or adapt hymns. I write this…not in jest…but to educate. As a songwriter…and a guy who
Ever have one of “those” weeks? You know what I am talking about…someone at church is mad at you, you spend all your time putting out fires at work, your drummer cancelled (yes, it is always the drummer), the computer crashes, your washing machine quits
Because most of you reading this are young and cool, I wanted to start by saying something relevant and hip, like “lit” or “fam” but for some reason, relevant and hip just doesn’t describe me. It’s not really who I am. Maybe the fact that I
“He’s got the whole world – in His hands.” Are you singing the song yet? Chances are we sang it as a child and then forgot about the song. According to the book of Job – it’s a good thing He has the world in
It’s easy, as a worship leader or singer within the body of the church, to become consumed with the notion of writing songs. It usually starts out somewhat admirable: You’ve been immersed in the culture of hymns and worship songs each week…and, eventually, a verse