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Jon Foreman

Land artist Jon Foreman, whose canvas is a beach

Artist Jon Foreman finds inspiration in nature and a receding tide, using rocks that he finds, or raked sand, to turn the beaches of Wales into spectacular designs that are destined to be washed away. Correspondent Seth Doane reports on landscape art that is stunning – and fleeting.
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NEEDTOBREATHE Recruited Switchfoot's Jon Foreman For 'Carry Me' 2021 In Review

NEEDTOBREATHE Recruited Switchfoot's Jon Foreman For 'Carry Me' was a top 21 story from July 2021: NEEDTOBREATHE have released a new single called "Carry Me", which is a collaboration with their longtime friend, Switchfoot frontman Jon Foreman. The track follows the band's collaboration with Carrie Underwood, "I Wanna Remember." Both...
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encoreatlanta.com

Phillip Phillips Co-Headlines ASO with Jon Foreman

Georgia native Phillip Phillips and SWITCHFOOT’s Jon Foreman have announced a co-headlining tour making a stop at Atlanta Symphony Hall on January 14, 2022. Tickets are now on sale and can be purchased at ticketmaster.com. About Phillip Phillips. Since releasing his five-times-platinum debut single “Home” in spring 2012, Phillip Phillips...
ATLANTA, GA
Washington Post

Switchfoot's Jon Foreman posts video supporting LGBTQ 'rights and freedoms'

(RNS) — The Grammy-winning band Switchfoot, known for its Christian-adjacent rock music, released a TikTok video with a positive message toward the LGBTQ community on Friday, Sept. 17. The video comes in response to queer Christian artist Semler, who posted a video last week seeking clarity on the band’s stance toward LGBTQ inclusion.
RELIGION
Vulture

The Best and Most Existential of Switchfoot, According to Jon Foreman

To Jon Foreman, songwriting is a sacred thing. Yes, the Switchfoot lead singer and songwriter often writes about his Christian faith, but that’s not what he’s referring to right now. Speaking from his car — he originally tried the beach but decided it would be too loud — Foreman is discussing the craft of songwriting itself, which he first discovered as a high-schooler with a speech impediment who had just moved from the East Coast to California. “Music was this safe place where I realized I didn’t stutter when I was singing,” he remembers. “So that became a place that I realized I could talk about God, girls, sex, politics, whatever it was, with complete honesty, in front of whoever I wanted to, and feel completely comfortable because it felt like the song was some sort of armor. And I definitely feel that way still.”
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