CGMA is the Country Gospel Music Association founded by Billy Hale and located in Branson, MO ...more on Wikipedia about "CGMA"
Get Happy is a term used in the African American Gospel Music tradition, that refers to the experience of receiving the Holy Spirit during a Church service, usually involving ecstatic singing, or during prayer, or spontaneously. ...more on Wikipedia about "Get Happy"
Gospel music may refer either to the religious music that first came out of African-American churches in the 1930's or, more loosely, to both black gospel music and to the religious music composed and sung by white southern Christian artists. While the separation between the two styles was never absolute — both drew from the Methodist hymnal and artists in one tradition sometimes sang songs belonging to the other — the sharp division between black and white America, particularly black and white churches, kept the two apart. While those divisions have lessened slightly in the past fifty years, the two traditions are still distinct. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gospel music"
The Gospel Music Hall of Fame, created in 1971 by the Gospel Music Association, is a Hall of Fame dedicated exclusively to recognizing meaningful contributions by individuals in all forms of gospel music. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gospel Music Hall of Fame"
While the term Gospel quartet includes any quartet singing evangelical-style hymnody, the term frequently refers specifically to a style of vocal performance within Southern Gospel music, with roots in a form of shapenote singing. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gospel quartet"
Johnny Fred Carter was born in Calhoun, GA, on June 5, 1947. ...more on Wikipedia about "Johnny Carter"
Jonathan Wutawunashe is a songwriter, guitarist, keyboard player and producer. ...more on Wikipedia about "Jonathan Wutawunashe"
This is a list of gospel music artists. This includes artists who have either been very important to the genre, or have had a considerable amount of exposure (such as in the case of one that has been on a major label, but not limited to such). Bands are listed by the first letter in their name (not including the words "a", "an", or "the"), and individuals are listed by last name. ...more on Wikipedia about "List of gospel musicians"
Gospel music is a kind of African American Christian music that has become a major part of Nigerian music, beginning in the 1970s. Onyeka Onwenu and Sammie Okposo are two of the most popular stars of the scene; Okposo's 2000 "Welu Welu" was one of the biggest-selling singles in Nigerian history. ...more on Wikipedia about "Nigerian gospel"
Pilgrim Baptist Church was a historic church located on the south side of Chicago, Illinois. The church is notable both as an architectural landmark and for the cultural contributions by the congregation of the church. Located at 3301 S. Indiana Ave, the church was in the heart of Chicago's Bronzeville neighborhood. ...more on Wikipedia about "Pilgrim Baptist Church"
Sounds Of Blackness is a gospel music ensemble from Minneapolis, Minnesota who scored several big hits on the Hot Dance Music/Club Play chart in the nineties. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sounds of Blackness"
Often called southern gospel or country gospel to distinguish it from black gospel, white gospel music has followed a different trajectory during the past fifty years. Southern gospel music is characterized by close harmony and quartet-style singing and four-part harmony. Some of its roots are found in the publishing work and "normal schools" of Aldine S. Kieffer and Ephraim Ruebush. It was promoted by traveling singing school teachers, southern gospel quartets, and shape note music publishing companies such as the A. J. Showalter Company ( 1879), the James D. Vaughan Publishing Company and the Stamps-Baxter Music and Printing Company. ...more on Wikipedia about "Southern gospel"
Sweet Honey in the Rock is an all-woman, African American a cappella ensemble that has been producing music for more than 30 years. Although the members of the group have changed over time, the music of Sweet Honey in the Rock has consistently combined contemporary rhythms and narratives with a musical style rooted in the gospel music, spirituals and hymns of the Black church. ...more on Wikipedia about "Sweet Honey in the Rock"
The Davis Sisters was a gospel group founded by Ruth ("Baby Sis") Davis and featuring her sisters Thelma, Audrey and Alfreda. Imogene Greene joined the group in 1950, and was later replaced by Jackie Verdell when Greene left to join the Caravans. They are not to be confused with the 1950s country music act also known as The Davis Sisters, which launched the career of Skeeter Davis. ...more on Wikipedia about "The Davis Sisters"
Tramaine is the stage name used by gospel singer Tramaine Davis. Davis was born on October 11 1957 in San Francisco California and had several hits on the Hot Dance Music/Club Play chart, including "Fall Down (Spirit Of Love)," which hit #1 in 1985. ...more on Wikipedia about "Tramaine"
The Winans family is a large family of gospel musicians who have recorded as several different groups and individual projects. Delores and David (Mom and Pop) Winans met while in the Lucille Lemon Choir conducted by James Cleveland, who also taught Aretha Franklin. David and Delores organized yearly Christmas concerts at Mercy Hall in which their 10 children participated. Delores and David recorded records as "Mom and Pop Winans" as well as separately. ...more on Wikipedia about "Winans family"
This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
It uses material from the Wikipedia . Direct links to the original articles are in the text.
If you use exact copy or modified of this article you should preserve above paragraph and put also : It uses material from the Shortopedia article about "Gospel music".
|MAIN PAGE||MAIN INDEX||CONTACT US|