This was one of the most intense sets I saw at Cornerstone 2002. I just wish I’d recorded more of it.
Wovenhand’s electrifying performance represented what Cornerstone was all about for me.
That Star Wars-themed Chrindie funk band that you’d always heard about gets reissued.
Fine China’s breathy, ’80s-inspired pop music was a nice change of pace at Cornerstone.
Featuring Jason Martin, Jeff Cloud, Richard Swift, and Frank Lenz.
The Chrindie emo giants tear it up in Bushnell, Illinois.
This side-project by Christian industrial act Mortal exchanged their usual sound for upbeat, rave-friendly dance music.
For 25 years, Jason Martin has delivered one solid tune after another. These are some of his best.
Starflyer 59’s songs often wax nostalgic and wonder where life has gone. Their latest album is the culmination of that line of thinking.
I never got to see The Prayer Chain live back in the day, but they’re in fine form here.
Not as cool as a Cornerstone generator stage or sauna-like tent, but still pretty great.
Some of it hasn’t aged well, but Under Midnight’s earnestness and ambition are still worth noting, even after nearly three decades.
These albums are a fascinating glimpse into a realm of Christian music that most people probably never even knew existed.
Mortal was the first band that showed me that Christian bands could hold their own with secular artists.
When I was in high school, I once used this album to scare the little kids in my church.
Choir frontman Derri Daugherty will also release a solo album this year.
Brian Healy will also perform the album in its entirety at this year’s Audiofeed Music Festival.
Fine China return after thirteen years with some of their best songs to date. Elegant, wistful pop of the finest sort.
MagentaMantaLoveTree is a sprawling, uneven album that’s by turns fascinating and frustrating, impassioned and inconsistent.
Luxury was one of those bands that never really got their due.