Views:786|Rating:0.00|View Time:31Minutes|Likes:0|Dislikes:0 Chuck Wagon Gang on Reno’s Old Time Music with Ronnie Reno on RFD-TV
Chuck Wagon Gang With over 40 million albums sold, you don’t want to miss their inspirational performance on Reno’s Old Time Music
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Views:6076|Rating:4.38|View Time:10:24Minutes|Likes:42|Dislikes:6 Pastor Jeff Johnson Calvary Chapel Downey – Jesus People Reunion 1999
Calvary Chapel came out of the The Jesus movement was a movement in Christianity beginning on the West Coast of the United States in the late 1960s and early 1970s and spreading primarily through North America and Europe, before dying out by the early 1980s. It was the major Christian element within the hippie counterculture, or, conversely, the major hippie element within some strands of Protestantism. Members of the movement were called Jesus people, or Jesus freaks. The Jesus movement left a legacy of various denominations and other Christian organizations, and had an impact on both the development of the contemporary Christian right and the Christian left. Jesus music, which grew out of the movement, greatly influenced contemporary Christian music, The terms Jesus movement and Jesus people were coined by Duane Pederson in his writings for the Hollywood Free Paper Jesus freak movement.
Some people became disenchanted with the status quo and became hippies. Later, some of these people became disenchanted with the hippie lifestyle and became Jesus people. The Jesus movement was restorationist in theology, seeking to return to the original life of the early Christians. As a result, Jesus people often viewed churches, especially those in the United States, as apostate, and took a decidedly counter cultural political stance in general. The theology of the Jesus movement also called for a return to simple living and asceticism in some cases. The Jesus people had a strong belief in miracles, signs and wonders, faith, healing, prayer, The Bible, and powerful works of the Holy Spirit. For example, a miracle-filled revival at Asbury College in 1970 grabbed the attention of the mainstream news media and became known nation-wide. The movement tended towards strong evangelism and millennialism. A read book by those within the movement was Hal Lindsey’s The Late Great Planet Earth. Perhaps the most illustrative aspect of the Jesus movement was its communal aspect. Many Jesus People lived in communes such as the Calvary Chapel movement. Secular and Christian media exposure in 1971 and 1972 caused the Jesus movement to explode across the United States, attracting evangelical youth eager to identify with the movement. Perhaps the height of the Jesus movement was in the week-long gathering in Dallas, Texas known as Explo ’72. This gathering attracted 80,000 young people and brought the hippies of the Jesus movement together with young people from traditional Christian families and churches. The event was organized by the very traditional Campus Crusade for Christ and involved such a traditional leader Billy Graham. Many of the young Jesus People attending Explo ’72 discovered for the first time these and other traditional avenues of Christian worship and experience.
Although the Jesus movement lasted no more than a decade (except for the Jesus People USA which continues to exist in Chicago), its influence on Christian culture can still be seen. Thousands of converts moved into leadership positions in churches and parachurch organisations. The informality of the Jesus movement’s music and worship affected almost all evangelical churches. Some of the fastest growing US denominations of the late 20th century, such as Calvary Chapel trace their roots directly back to the Jesus movement, as do parachurch organisations like Jews for Jesus and the multi-million dollar contemporary Christian music industry. Perhaps the most significant and lasting influence, however, was the growth of an emerging strand within evangelical Christianity that appealed to the contemporary youth culture. Jesus music, also known as gospel beat music in the UK, primarily began when some hippie and street musicians of the late 1960s and early 1970s converted to Christianity. They continued to play the same style of music they had played previously but began to write lyrics with a Christian message. Many music groups developed out of this, and some became leaders within the Jesus movement, most notably Love Song, Second Chapter of Acts, All Saved Freak Band, Servant, Petra, Resurrection Band, Phil Keaggy, Randy Stonehill, Andraé Crouch (and the Disciples), Keith Green, and Larry Norman. The Joyful Noise Band traveled with a Christian community throughout the U.S. and Europe, performing in festivals held underneath giant tents. In the UK, Malcolm and Alwyn were the most notable agents of the gospel beat. According to The Jesus People: Old-Time Religion in the Age of Aquarius by Enroth, Ericson, and Peters, Chuck Smith of Calvary Chapel in Costa Mesa, California founded the first Christian rock labels when he launched the Maranatha! Music label in 1971 as an outlet for the Jesus music bands performing at Calvary worship services.
Views:3105|Rating:4.67|View Time:1:8:26Minutes|Likes:43|Dislikes:3 Dr. Chuck Pierce, President of Global Spheres, Inc. and Glory of Zion International Ministries, shares a prophetic word to the Body of Christ gathered from across New England, at “Open The Gates,” convened by the New England Alliance in Boston, Massachusetts.
Views:116522|Rating:4.91|View Time:3:36Minutes|Likes:341|Dislikes:6 Chuck wagon gang – The old country church medley. More important info below so please read.
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A wonderful classic from the World Famous Chuck Wagon Gang. Though this is the third generation group, one thing that has not changed is the mission of the group, that is to follow Dad’s admonition to “sing the old songs and sing ’em the way I taught you.” The Gang hopes to bring the message of hope and salvation to a weary and uncertain world.
Please visit their website if you would like to purchase their Cd’s and Dvd’s:
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Copyright by Chuck Wagon Gang 2007
This is uploaded with written and verbal permission by Dave Emery and the Chuck Wagon Gang, copyright owner.
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Views:2001|Rating:4.50|View Time:2:26Minutes|Likes:9|Dislikes:1 Chuck Mayfield was born in Fort Smith, Arkansas in 1934. Around 1947 or so, the family moved to Eloy, Arizona. They said he was quite talented at an early age, having played and had been singing he was a young boy of twelve years old.
He kept at it but it wasn’t until about 1952 or 1953 that he began singing professionally.
He signed a recording contract with Starday records in 1952 (two articles we found published in 1955 and 1956 indicate he signed with Starday ‘last year’).
He also recorded for the Abbott and Dot record labels.
Chuck’s singing talents earned him guest spots on some of the great live radio shows of the era such as the KWKH Louisiana Hayride, bradocasting out of Shreveport, Louisiana; the WFAA Saturday Night Shindig that aired out of Fort Worth, Texas; and finally, the KNUZ Houston Jamboree that entertained fans in Houston, Texas.
One highlight of his career includes playing the reknowned New York City venue, Madison Square Garden, in 1956.
Earlier in his career, he won a popularity contest in Arizona.
In 1956, Chuck was doing shows over KCKY out of Coolidge, Arizona, a town a bit southeast of Phoenix. Chuck told us they were featuring his tunes during fifteen-minute shows at that time.
“The Eloy Flash” as his fans called him, did a weekly television show with Ray Odom and the Sunset Riders. He also appeared every Saturday night on the Arizona Hayride that aired over KRUX that broadcast from Glendale, Arizona, a suburb of Phoenix.
Somewhere along the way, his talents got noticed by the folks at the KWKH Louisiana Hayride that was broadcasting from Shreveport, Louisiana. Chuck says he joined the Hayride in early 1959 and did numerous personal appearances with such legends as Johnny Horton, Jim Reeves and Red Sovine.
A couple of his Starday recordings the articles mention were: “Hog Slopping Time” b/w “Are you Trying To Tell Me Goodbye”.
It was our good fortune to make contact with Chuck. As you listen to a clip of “Who’s The Biggest Fool”, a bit of a ballad, you might find yourself listening to some familiar musicians backing Chuck on that tune. I asked Chuck who they were. The tinkling piano playing might sound like Floyd Cramer to you, but Chuck says it was a blind piano player who “…could play like Floyd when he wanted to.” It sounds liek that could have been Hargus (Pig) Robbins. Playing the steel guitar was the legendary Jerry Byrd. And doing the background vocal work were the Glaser Brothers. You might want to know who wrote the song, too – Country Music Hall of Famer, Bill Anderson.
Chuck still makes occasional personal appearances. In March of 2005, he appeared with The Hortons, who are led by Tommy Horton, Johnny Horton’s son in Lovelady, Texas.
Views:347|Rating:5.00|View Time:2:26Minutes|Likes:1|Dislikes:0 Chuck Muncie’s memorial service was held at the Rock Church where friends and family gathered to celebrate his life. —
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Views:22206|Rating:4.76|View Time:12:11Minutes|Likes:453|Dislikes:23 The Atheist Experience 21.01 for January 8, 2017 with Matt Dillahunty and Phil Session.
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