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Fans want real songs, they want real experiences, and they want real instruments.
There was a time in the mid to early 90s where all of the sequence sounds and European sounds were making it big, and we kind of helped that with the Backstreet Boys with "We've Got it Going On" and "Larger Than Life" and some of the songs that we had that were successful back then.
The band aimed to create a show that simultaneously highlighted their strength as a vocal group and honored their past with choreography throwbacks. ' But we'd be dead." With 24 years under their belts, they've survived longer than similar bands that emerged in the '90s.
(They did away with the "typical boy band [with] headsets thing," as Mc Lean put it.) They enlisted the help of four choreographers, including bandmate Nick Carter's former "Dancing with the Stars" partner Sharna Burgess. They've gone through lineup changes (Richardson took a break from the group from 2006-12).
Did you want to do mainstream songs or specifically Christian music?
I specifically wanted to do Christian traditional gospel, inspirational, "pop positive" music. A lot of people don't know that I had a four-year vocal scholarship offered to [attend] the University of Cincinnati Bible College, right out of high school, but that I did not take that scholarship because that was when my cousin Kevin [Richardson] called me to be a Backstreet Boy. Are you concerned about alienating your non-Christian or your secular fans?
Do you think Jesus would be happy with Christianity today? I just think that the God I serve is compassionate and loving and is forgiving.
I think it's kind of changed the way pop music looks at making songs--even [in] the R&B/ hip-hop world.If you've listened to a pop-music station anytime over the past decade, chances are you've heard a song by the Backstreet Boys.With such hits as "Quit Playing Games (With My Heart)," "Everybody (Backstreet's Back)," and "I Want It That Way," the quintet is known for its success in combining bubblegum pop, romantic ballads, and cool dance moves--and for making preteen girls swoon.I hope that it intrigues the Backstreet Boys fans that may not be believers, but yet at the same time, I think the material on the record is open enough to interpretation. They both have different formats, but you have listeners on the Christian music side that, when someone plays a brand-new song and it doesn't talk about God enough, people get upset on the Christian side, and vice versa on the secular side.The inspirational songs can be taken however people see fit and whatever meaning of life they can put on it. You have people calling up radio stations saying, "Why is he talking about God?