Matt "Mojo" Morginsky (born June 14, 1976), is the lead vocalist of the Christian ska band, The O.C. Supertones.

Early years

Matt Morginsky was born in Long Island to a Jewish father and an Italian mother. At age 14 he converted to Christianity. The following year, January 1991, he arranged to meet Jason Carson because he was interested in starting a Christian band.

Musical career


Morginsky and Carson formed a band which at first was named "Saved". Ethan Luck joined the band on guitar, and Carson's friend, Tony Terusa, joined on bass guitar. In the first years that Saved was together they had difficulty finding their musical style. By April 1995, they had decided to be a ska band, and the name was changed to "The O.C. Supertones."[1][2]

The O.C. Supertones[edit]

From April 1995 to October 2005, Morginsky acted as the lead vocalist and song-writer of The O.C. Supertones, and occasionally played guitar and bass. The band disbanded in 2005.[2] They released a new album and resumed touring in 2012.

Other projects[edit]

In 2003, he also released an album with his side project, Grand Incredible, in which he played bass guitar as well as being the lead singer.

In 2007 he released four songs on his Myspace, describing them as demos for his solo project.

Mojo & the Info[edit]

In January 2008 he announced that recording on his solo album had started. In April 2008 he released the album Doctorate in Cold Rockin' It: Mojo Goes to College was released under the artist name "Mojo & the Info" as a digital download on iTunes and Myspace. The album was recorded and mixed by former Supertones guitarist Ethan Luck.

In 2009 Matt revealed on the Mojo & the Info Myspace that he would be releasing some new songs in a joint project with Croatian Ska/Rock band "October Light", a band that he plays with overseas. They now go by the name "Mojo and October Light" and are currently mixing their new album, Everything Will Be Made Right that included a video for "Chemical Reaction" on YouTube.


  1. ^ "Profile - The Supertones". October 1999. Retrieved 2007-02-15. 
  2. ^ a b Powell, Mark Allan (2002). Encyclopedia of Contemporary Christian Music (First printing ed.). Peabody, Massachusetts: Hendrickson Publishers. pp. 902–904. ISBN 1-56563-679-1.