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List of Christian ska bands

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This is a list of Christian ska bands. Christian ska is a form of Christian alternative rock, and subgenre of ska and ska punk which is lyrically oriented toward contemporary Christian music (CCM)[1] Though ska did not constitute a genre within the Christian music industry until after third wave ska had peaked in the general market,[2][3] The Encyclopedia of Contemporary Christian Music defines (CCM) as "music that appeals to self-identified fans of contemporary Christian music on account of a perceived connection to what they regard as Christianity".[4] Based on that definition, this list includes artists and bands who perform ska music and work in the Christian music industry as well as artists in the general market whose lyrics reflect their Christian faith or where either the artists themselves or outside sources identify members as performing Christian music.

Artists[edit]

  • The Deluxtone Rockets
  • Denver and the Mile High Orchestra
  • The Dingees
  • Five Iron Frenzy
  • Flight 180
  • The Insyderz
  • The O.C. Supertones
  • Sounds Like Chicken
  • Squad Five-O
  • The W's

See also[edit]

  • List of Christian bands and artists by genre


This article "List of Christian ska bands" is from Wikipedia. The list of its authors can be seen in its historical and/or the page Edithistory:List of Christian ska bands. Articles copied from Draft Namespace on Wikipedia could be seen on the Draft Namespace of Wikipedia and not main one.

  1. Urbanski, David (July 1997). "One Crazy Summer". CCM Magazine. 20 (1): 24–32. ISSN 1524-7848.
  2. Gulla, Bob (2006). The Greenwood Encyclopedia of Rock History, Volume Six. Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press. p. 47. ISBN 0-313-32981-8. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png
  3. Bonham, Chad (January 1997). "Talent Pool: A Modern Rock Romance [The Supertones]". CCM Magazine. 19 (7): 60. ISSN 1524-7848.
  4. Powell, Mark Allan (2002). Encyclopedia of Contemporary Christian Music (First printing ed.). Peabody, Massachusetts: Hendrickson Publishers. p. 13. ISBN 1-56563-679-1. What I propose is that we define contemporary Christian music exactly the same way we define all other genres. Such labels are always audience-driven and are based unapologetically on perception, not content or intent. If I were writing a book on punk rock, I would find out what people who call themselves fans of punk rock like to listen to. Search this book on Amazon.com Logo.png