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Rockford Illinois (IL)
Baptist Books; Conservative Christian Music; King James Bibles
BRN provides Christian Music and Programming to reach the unreached around
Bible Guidelines for Christian Music
Sharing Biblical Truth with Christ Centered Music
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Articles

What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
What The Bible Says Good Samaritan's Penny Pulpit by Pastor Ed Rice
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Videos

Brian McBride Family Mini Revival at First Baptist Church of Ocoee The Brian McBride Family visits bringing great gospel singing and music. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF OCOEE (FUNDAMENTAL,INDEPENDENT, KING ...
Let's Get Back To Preaching by Lester Roloff For more old fashioned preaching and gospel music download the Canaan Radio App available now on iTunes and Google Play. AUDIO sermon of Lester Roloff preach...
We'll Never Say Goodbye In Glory Words and music by John R Rice Sung by Bill Harvey Produced by the Sword Of The Lord www.swordofthelord.com I have no idea how old this record is.
Beyond Drink and Drugs "Beyond Drink and Drugs" is a DVD interview of Tim Brown with Richard Bennett, which gives a firsthand description of the facts. Tim Brown was born in 1953, and by the age of 14, and a Catholic boy, he was drinking weekly. Along with alcohol, by age
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News

We’ve worked for years with our dear friend Malcolm DuPlessis who was instrumental back when Musicademy was first founded in helping us get our DVDs out there, particularly into the US. Malclom has been working in recent years on a new project called Common Hymnal. Rather than me describe what it is all about, I’ll […]Please visit Musicademy for the full article.The post New song from Common Hymnal: Communion by Matt McCauley appeared first on Musicademy.
Denominations that support and enhance the biblical mission of the local church will thrive. Those that don't will continue to decline.There are only two forms of the church that ultimately matter.The universal church and the local church.Everything else is an add-on. Including buildings, furniture, styles of music, types of preaching, curriculum, and the subject of today’s article, denominations.I’m not against denominations. I’ve been in one my whole life and it’s been a blessing to our church and to me personally.But, like church buildings, pews, choir robes or skinny jeans on the worship leader, it’s a temporary condition that has a limited life-span.As I’ve traveled around the world over the last several years, I’ve ministered in churches of almost every denomination and non-denomination. By doing so, I’ve learned a lot about the state of denominations today.Here are 14 of my observations:1. We are in a post-denominational culture.It’s not coming. It’s here.Like hymnbooks and pews bolted to the floor, there are still a lot of denominations around, but they’re becoming less common, especially among younger, newer churches.Also like the changes from pews and hymnbooks to portable seats and video screens, this is not all good or all bad.Whether we like it or not, the Baby Boomers are likely to be the last generation that will care, commit to, or fight over denominational labels. (More on that in point 12.)2. Denominations are still extremely helpful, especially for small churches.Big churches have the size, the money and the infrastructure to operate independently far more easily than small churches.Plus, as I’ve pointed out in Small Church Essentials, bigger churches have a lot more in common with each other than small churches do, so they have a greater ability to lean on each other ...Continue reading...
In his usual unique fashion, Grammy Award-winning artist Kanye West announced earlier this month, while on a plane, that his “Sunday Service” worship concert will be coming to popular California music festival, Coachella.
Keith Urban won Entertainer of the Year at last night's Academy of Country Music Awards. Thomas Rhett and Kacey Musgraves won Male and Female Artist of the Year. But, in my opinion, the most significant achievement in country music came earlier in the week.
Denominations that support and enhance the biblical mission of the local church will thrive. Those that don't will continue to decline.There are only two forms of the church that ultimately matter.The universal church and the local church.Everything else is an add-on. Including buildings, furniture, styles of music, types of preaching, curriculum, and the subject of today’s article, denominations.I’m not against denominations. I’ve been in one my whole life and it’s been a blessing to our church and to me personally.But, like church buildings, pews, choir robes or skinny jeans on the worship leader, it’s a temporary condition that has a limited life-span.As I’ve traveled around the world over the last several years, I’ve ministered in churches of almost every denomination and non-denomination. By doing so, I’ve learned a lot about the state of denominations today.Here are 14 of my observations:1. We are in a post-denominational culture.It’s not coming. It’s here.Like hymnbooks and pews bolted to the floor, there are still a lot of denominations around, but they’re becoming less common, especially among younger, newer churches.Also like the changes from pews and hymnbooks to portable seats and video screens, this is not all good or all bad.Whether we like it or not, the Baby Boomers are likely to be the last generation that will care, commit to, or fight over denominational labels. (More on that in point 12.)2. Denominations are still extremely helpful, especially for small churches.Big churches have the size, the money and the infrastructure to operate independently far more easily than small churches.Plus, as I’ve pointed out in Small Church Essentials, bigger churches have a lot more in common with each other than small churches do, so they have a greater ability to lean on each other ...Continue reading...
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