I’d spend hours poring over catalogs like these, trying to decide what music to buy with my meager college paychecks.
It’d be a shame to overlook the anniversary of one of Christian music’s true masterpieces.
For over two decades, Jason Martin’s “blue collar” approach to music has resulted in an impressively reliable discography.
Brainchild built on the industrial sound of Circle of Dust’s self-titled debut but added a heavier, more guitar-based aspect.
This Christian rock classic has sadly been out of print for nearly two decades.
Circle of Dust’s debut will be reissued on March 4; a new Circle of Dust album will be released in December 2016.
Arguably my favorite worship album of all time.
If a song like this played on the radio today, it would result in outrage from multiple points on the cultural spectrum — though for different reasons.
My latest “Chrindie ‘95” piece looks back on Circle of Dust’s self-titled debut and its place in Christian industrial music’s history.
Scaterd Few’s blistering debut may be one of the greatest Christian albums that nobody seems to know about.
Perhaps the disparity between the song’s subject matter and the listening environment crystallized into one of those musical moments.
Live-tweeting my way through Starflyer 59’s second album.
Dial M is yet another fine offering from one of the most reliable and dependable names in music today.
I feel I have to apologize to anyone reading this interview.
Phillip Kim has done an incredible amount of service to a growing Christian music industry.
We sat down the founder of Velvet Blue Music to discuss music, new releases, and why music is trash.
A very good look at where the Christian industrial scene had its gestation.