Seventh Day Slumber recently wrapped up their 34 city "Freedom to Worship Tour," a seemingly impossible feat during a global pandemic, but their mission and message was clear: bringing people hope and light in a time where that is in dire supply.
Chains Unchained was a uniquely powerful and timely festival, full of some of the most passionate bands in faith-based rock.
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.
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.
No matter what life throws our way, this song and that moment serve to remind me that we are all beautiful in the eyes of our creator and to look for beautiful moments and things around us.
In the 11th issue of the Pure Rock Report, Mary Nikkel spoke with David Zach of Remedy Drive about the coronavirus crisis, social distancing, and how songs are serving as beacons of community and hope.
We're honored to share this guest feature from Rock On Purpose lead contributor Matt Durlin's son.
Nothing More taught and empowered me to bleed the anger and bitterness and process through it. They called injustice out for what it was. They screamed for me. They shared my broken spirit. I learned to feel again through them after years of being told not to.
If you’ve ever been to our house in the past 20 years, you might have noticed this picture on the bookshelf in our computer room. Who is that strange man in what looks like a “family portrait” with my wife Lisa and our kids, Chris and Catie? That man is Brian Healy of Dead Artist [...]