This hour we visit with one of the most renowned Christian vocalists of our generation. Aside from his numerous accolades in the recording industry, he has been a stalwart figure of integrity, choosing to always put his marriage and children above his career. In his first memoir, our guest will honestly share some of the most difficult moments of his life – from losing his voice for a year to being attacked for his color. And he humbly credits the people who shaped his life and career early on, offering timeless insights into how God can use ordinary people to do extraordinary things.
"Fear not," Jesus said, but sometimes that is easier said than done. How can we follow God's instructions in a world of unrest? Join us as we share the biblical principles that Jesus imparted to His disciples. Learn how to live with faith and without fear.
Larnelle Harris is a world-renowned vocalist who is admired by peers and fans alike for his majestic tenor voice. He is the only person in history to be a member of the Gospel Music Hall of Fame, the Amateur Radio Hall of Fame and the Kentucky Music Hall of Fame. Larnelle has garnered numerous accolades for his music, including five Grammy Awards, eleven Dove Awards (three of which were for Male Vocalist of the Year), and a Stellar Award, among other honors. He is one of a handful of celebrities to receive the Ad Council's Silver Bell Award for Distinguished Public Service in recognition of his song "Mighty Spirit" as the theme music for the longest-running Public Service Announcement in television history. Larnelle was honored by his home state of Kentucky with the Governor’s Lifetime Achievement Award in the Arts, making him the first Christian artist to receive the honor. He has garnered nineteen #1 radio singles and countless top 10 hits. Songs such as "How Excellent Is Thy Name," "I Miss My Time With You," "I've Just Seen Jesus," and his signature song, "Amen," are now considered modern classics.
Rear Admiral Barry C. Black (Ret.) is the 62nd Chaplain of the U.S. Senate. Prior to coming to Capitol Hill, Chaplain Black served in the U.S. Navy for more than twenty-seven years, ending his distinguished career as the chief of Navy chaplains. In addition to earning Master of Arts degrees in divinity, counseling, and management, he has received a doctorate degree in ministry and a doctor of philosophy degree in psychology.