Disciple's Anniversary X was an evening that celebrated where the band has been in the past while proving why they're still at the forefront of their industry in the present. Rock On Purpose contributing writers Jessica Walker, Sharayah Franklin, and Sam Segar took some time to reflect and share their thoughts on the experience.
April Samuels, founder of Breast Cancer Can Stick It, shared with Rock On Purpose's Matt Sassano about what inspired her to spread awareness through rock and roll.
Jesus Freak wasn’t just a success for its time, but rather a revolutionary reshaping of how Christian music was written, produced, performed and perceived.
The Rock On Purpose staff (who have all been impacted by this album in some way) got together to share their thoughts about what Jesus Freak means and why it still matters so much, a quarter century later.
James Franchise, a solo artist from New York, has been making a name for himself by taking worship songs and giving them a metalcore spin.
Jessica Walker and Matt Sassano reflect on a unique year of Kingdom Come Festival in Greentown, IN.
The People's Choice livestream was something different but incredibly special: it was voted on by fans.
The Triptych is a pounding, seamless display of the band’s ability to masterfully craft an unforgettable metal experience. While their debut Demon Hunter and sophomore record Summer of Darkness were well done, there’s an urgency buried within The Triptych that makes it exhilarating and one of the band’s best pieces of work. 15 years later, it holds the same energy and power that it did at its release.
RED's ascent towards the release of Declaration has been a powerful one, fueled by fans and focused on re-establishing themselves as an independent entity– while remaining one of the most consistent and respected brands in their genre. The resulting album is a powerhouse, a heavy melodic masterpiece for every fighter living with skinned knuckles and [...]
Although addiction is a very common human experience, it's also an uncomfortable one. The process is messy, complicated, disquieting to sit with. That makes it easy to default to wrapping it up in a varnished, shined-up narrative of linear healing: "addicted" to "better." But that is simply not the process most of us live. That's why we need songs like "Sober" from Seventh Day Slumber.