WHAT OTHERS ARE SAYING ABOUT OUR MUSIC
'The harmony from the Mighty Men of Faith on their newest album release 'Undisputable Is He' (N2L Records) is perfection. Individually the vocals are great and passionate, but together they offer the listener vocal perfection that mixes old-time Gospel with Contemporary Gospel, Pop, R&B and Praise & Worship. I personally love the old school sound reminiscent of the harmony of Earth, Wind and Fire and The Temptations.' Eunice Moseley Pulse of Entertainment

'Their newest release, Undisputable is He, is chock-a-block with smooth ballads dripping with syrupy singing and chord changes plucked from modern R&B and soul. The Mighty Men of Faith are crooners, not shouters; their quiet storm vibe shifts gospel quartet into the contemporary sphere. Examples on the album abound. One song in particular, 'That's What He Did for Me,' sounds fit for a movie soundtrack, though a hymn-like chorus plants its feet firmly beneath the church pew. 'Now I'm New,' another pretty ballad, explains how God gives us freedom from trials and freedom for salvation.' Bob Marovich Journal of Gospel Music


The Mighty Men of Faith's album, Believe in His Promises, finds the indie group working within its trademark neo-quartet sound—bright, chirpy arrangements with plinky piano and frequent lead vocal exchanges between members. The harmonies are consistently nice and easy. If the selections, especially the title track, have a 21st century Kirk Franklin vibe tempered with classic soul, the lyrics are straight outta quartetville. The album's overarching theme is of trusting in God at all times, but especially during times of trouble. 'Just Hold On' and 'Prayed About It' most explicitly admonish the listener to follow this credo, while 'You Tried Everything' riffs on the 'you've tried the rest, now try the best' trope, with God as the chief lawyer and doctor. On 'He's Worthy,' the group reminds that 'He can't help you if you keep getting in the way.' A personal testimony in 'Watching Over You' declares God's power over cancer. Besides the title track, with its catchy 'name it, claim it, believe it, walk it' lyric phrase, the album peaks with 'The Power of We.' This anthem of hope seeks a return to the spirit of community–that even when the community members disagree, the whole is better than the sum of its parts. It's the most memorable cut on the album and offers a message we need to heed. Bob Marovich Journal of Gospel Music


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