Advent! with Tifah Phillips of Page CXVI
Click here to get the album!

The StoryMen welcome Tifah Philiips of Page CXVI back to the show, and it’s no surprise we pick up right where we left off. We explore the difference between Advent and Christmas, what our favorite carols are and hear all about Page CXVI’s new project to create three albums ordered around the Church calendar. You can also hear two tracks from the new album, exclusively on this episode! a Rafflecopter giveaway

In this Episode

0:00 – StoryMen out of order 3:00 – The Return of Tifah Phillips 5:00 – Advent and the Church Year 9:30 – What’s the difference between Advent and Christmas? 13:00 – Reinterpreting Hymns (and Clay returns!) 16:30 – Favorite Christmas Songs 25:30 – Listen to “Comfort, Comfort, O My People” by Page CXVI 29:30 – Giveaway! 34:30 – “Silent Night” by Page CXVI

Episode Links

Page CXVI Get Advent to Christmas from Page CXVI Click here to get the album! Tifah’s last StoryMen appearance

Connect with Tifah

Page CXVI’s website Follow Page CXVI on Twitter Like Page CXVI on Facebook

Other Episode Links

“Little Drummer Boy” by David Bowie and Bing Crosby JR.’s tips on how to celebrate Advent

The StoryMen

Find Matt Mikalatos at:

Blog: The Burning Hearts Revolution Twitter Amazon Author Page

Find Clay Morgan at:

Blog: Clay Writes Twitter Amazon Author Page

Find JR. Forasteros at:

Blog: Twitter Sermon Podcast

StoryMen Audio Producer: Aaron Kretzmann

Aaron’s website Aaron on Facebook Follow Aaron on Twitter

StoryMen Art by M. S. Corley

M. S. Corley’s website Follow M. S. Corley on Twitter

StoryMen Theme Song by Anthony Mako

Anthony Mako’s website Follow Anthony on Twitter

What is Your Favorite Christmas (or Advent) Song?

By JR. Forasteros

JR. lives in Dallas, TX with his wife Amanda. In addition to exploring the wonders that are the Lone Star state, JR. is the teaching pastor at Catalyst Community Church, a writer and blogger. His book, Empathy for the Devil, is available from InterVarsity Press. He's haunted by the Batman, who is in turn haunted by the myth of redemptive violence.