There is a huge gap between the songs we hear on the radio and the ones we read in our churches, and that gap has created a culture of cultural appropriation.
It’s hard to imagine a culture more welcoming to the ideas of freedom and inclusion, equality and love than the Christian one, yet that’s exactly what happens in many of these songs.
A song like “The Gospel,” for example, might be about the Gospel’s teaching that Jesus is God’s son.
It might be a song about the beauty of life.
But that doesn’t mean that the gospel is wrong to have the words “Jesus Christ” or “Jesus loves me” in its lyrics.
A Christian might be listening to the gospel with the understanding that these are the words of Jesus, and not some other, lesser being.
And the songs that aren’t about Jesus might still be about Jesus.
It can be difficult to make music that isn’t about the gospel, and so Christian musicians have struggled with this.
The solution to the problem is simple.
Let your music be about Christ.
If you’re a Christian and you write a song that’s about the Christian God, it should be about him in the most loving way possible.
In some cases, that means not making a statement about God, but making a song in which God’s love and justice is expressed.
The Gospel is a universal story, and the music that is about him is the song of the cross.
So let’s start by making sure that we’re making our songs about him.
If your song is about the cross, you can make it about Jesus by making it about the church.
“Jesus is a great teacher,” one of the lyrics from “The Cross” says.
“He loves you and cares about you.”
The song might be called “Christ is Great,” or “I am so glad that I am the teacher of Jesus.”
In fact, the cross is so central to Christianity that the Gospel says, “He was crucified for us.”
The music that we sing about Christ, the Gospel tells us, is his music.
It is the music of the Cross.
Let’s put “Jesus” in quotation marks because it’s so important.
And “great” because the Gospel has this big statement about Jesus that it repeats over and over.
So, for example: “You were the light in my life, the teacher I needed.”
The lyrics of “The cross” can be read like this: “I know you’re the light, the light of my life.
You’re the person that makes me feel alive and beautiful.”
So, let’s say that we hear the Gospel as a song of love and joy and a reminder that Jesus loves us.
We could put “The Great Cross” in quotations marks to show that we love God’s people, that we have hope in the future, and even that we are his people.
But what about a song like this?
Well, that might be better.
In a Christian song, the words Jesus would be a great word of praise and an encouragement.
A good Christian song should be able to say, “You’re the great God.”
“The great Jesus” is the name that Christians often give to the great Father.
The great Jesus is also the name of the one who is our savior.
The words “great Jesus” and “gospel” both have the same meaning.
The music of Christ is the Gospel.
But let’s not forget that the words are also part of a message.
“The gospel is the word of God,” one line from “Titanic” says, in a message about God’s power to help us be saved.
In the Gospel, God’s word is the one that we use to make it through our time of trial and the suffering of our life.
The message of “Titans” is about God giving us his power to love us, so we can be forgiven, restored, and glorified.
That is the message of the great Jesus, the great Savior.
It could also be a message of hope.
In “The Last Supper,” the song “Sinner’s Prayer,” we hear a verse from the Gospel: “Forgive us our trespasses as we forgive our sins, that in Christ Jesus we may be healed.”
So let us make the song about Jesus so that it can be about his suffering and his love.
But if we make our song about him, we’re not giving him the same love and understanding as the other people in our church.
If we’re going to say the words, “Jesus was crucify for us,” then we’re giving him a very specific message.
We’re making him a better person.
Let the gospel tell us to be thankful for what he’s given us.
The songs of the Gospel tell us that he was crucated because he’s a servant.
We can say, for instance, “My father gave