Nashville, TN (May 7, 2021)
Christian music artist, singer, songwriter Ellie Holcomb has debuted a new song, “I Don’t Want To Miss It,” from her upcoming album, Canyon, which will release on June 25th. This song will also be the debut radio single from the forthcoming project. This celebratory song was co-written by Holcomb, Cason Cooley and Thad Cockrell.
Watch the “I Don’t Want To Miss It” Official Music Video:
“In the midst of visiting some of the deepest places of pain in my own story and in the story of our country, I encountered the kindness and empathy of God in a palpable way. When you taste something that sweet, the beauty of being broken AND beloved, you don’t ever want to miss out on that sweetness again. For me, I feel hungry for more and more of the goodness of God for both myself and the world around me. I hope this song feels like an invitation to breath in the love of God through every broken crack of your story. This song is a prayer, asking God to help me tune into the melody He sings over me and over every image-bearing soul on the face of the earth. I don’t want to miss out on the beauty of that for myself or for anyone else. I guess you could say this song is me asking God to turn up the volume of the song of Love He sings over every one of us.” —Ellie Holcomb
With her upcoming project, Canyon, Holcomb teamed with with an incredibly talented team of co-writers such as Natalie Hemby, Bear Rinehart of NEEDTOBREATHE and Thad Cockrell, and the project was produced by Cason Cooley along with executive producer and her dad, Brown Bannister.
“Canyon is a record about a deeper sorrow and a higher hope,” shares Ellie Holcomb. “A tornado tore through our neighborhood, Covid-19 shut down our country and canceled all of our touring, racial tension was high in the wake of George Floyd’s death, Christmas morning began with a bomb that went off in downtown Nashville, the capitol was attacked, and we have had so many family friends lose people they love to the virus. In many ways, writing and singing these songs felt like finding my way through a serious season of suffering and sorrow.”