Stellar Award winner and celebrated praise and worship anthem writer, Todd Dulaney, returns with a brand-new single, “Revelation 4,” inspired spontaneously by the Word of God. This new single finds Dulaney leading listeners back to the scriptures for hope, comfort, answers, instructions, and everything to live life according to the Bible. “The book of Revelation gives us very specific visuals of what’s happening around God’s throne. I’m honored to be able to turn those words into a chorus that the whole world will sing for generations to come,” says Dulaney. “Revelation 4” is available now at all major digital retailers and streaming outlets.
Dynamic worship leader, husband, father, and prolific songwriter are all terms that embody who Todd Dulaney is. At the age of 18, Dulaney was drafted by the New York Mets, but to the surprise of many, left the sports world behind to pursue a career as a Gospel recording artist. Dulaney has delivered some of the biggest worship anthems of the past four years with his remake of the Planet Shakers’, “The Anthem,” and “Victory Belongs To Jesus,” which Dulaney penned. Pre-pandemic his singles, “You’re Doing it all Again” and “Psalms 18” peaked #1 at Gospel Radio.
Take a listen above. Dulaney’s new single, “Revelation 4” is available now at all major digital retailers and streaming outlets. Follow Todd Dulaney on Instagram using the handle @ToddDulaney1; Twitter @ToddDulaney and on Facebook by visiting Facebook.com/ToddDulaneyLand.
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Two businessmen’s unusual conversion in 1700s South Carolina led them to liberate the people they put in bondage.
At first glance, William Turpin and his business partner, Thomas Wadsworth, appeared to be like most other prestigious and powerful white men in late 18th-century South Carolina. They were successful Charleston merchants, had business interests across the state, got involved in state politics, and enslaved numerous human beings. Nothing about them seemed out of the ordinary.
But, quietly, these two men changed their minds about slavery. They became committed abolitionists and worked to free dozens of enslaved people across South Carolina. When most wealthy, white Carolinians were increasingly committed to slavery and defending it as a Christian institution, Turpin and Wadsworth were compelled by their convictions to break the shackles they had placed on dozens of men and women.
In an era when the Bible was edited so that enslaved people wouldn’t get the idea that God cared about their freedom, Turpin left a secret record of emancipation in a copy of the Scriptures, which is now in the South Carolina State Museum.
Perhaps it’s not surprising that this story of faith and freedom is mostly unknown. The two men were, after all, working not to attract attention.
Neither had deep roots in Charleston or close familial ties to its storied white “planter” dynasties. Turpin’s family was originally from Rhode Island, and Wadsworth was a native of Massachusetts who moved to South Carolina only shortly after the American Revolution. Both had public careers and served in the South Carolina Legislature, but their political profiles were not particularly high. Neither of them appeared to give any of their legislative colleagues the sense that they were developing strong, countercultural opinions on one of the most ...Continue reading...