This film about adoption and belonging is well worth seeing and discussing with family and friends, writes reviewer Rev. Ted Giese.
Is denying Jesus to save others from suffering a Christ-like thing to do? The new Martin Scorsese film offers viewers a lot to think about.
Director Gareth Edwards has made a film that looks and feels like “Star Wars,” but may be too intense for young children.
Mel Gibson’s gory war film is not for everyone, but it takes Christian faith seriously and encourages viewers toward ethical living within their vocations.
Espousing both Eastern mysticism and western atheism, the film ends up being a “kitchen junk drawer of theological, spiritual, religious and occult ideas that are hard to follow or keep straight.”
In his film about Captain Chesley Sullenberger’s “miracle on the Hudson,” Director Clint Eastwood manages to make an intimate human story out of events most people only experienced through the media.
The new “Ben-Hur” is smaller in scale and scope than its 1959 predecessor, and misses the mark when it comes to a clear presentation of the divinity of Jesus.
What made “Independence Day” special in 1996 makes this sequel just average today, but viewers who liked the first film will likely enjoy this one, too.
In this scare-a-minute sequel to “The Conjuring,” the Gospel message could have been shared easily, but it’s not.
It may take some effort for audiences to peel away all the punches and explosions to find the film’s central story: fatherhood and the importance of who that father is.
It’s a satisfying film, but its action sequences may be too intense for younger viewers.
The remake of the 1967 classic Disney cartoon is the kind of high-quality film audiences expect, but it might be too intense for young children.
Don’t be guilted into saying this film is good just because its topic — Christian apologetics and civil liberties — is important, writes reviewer Ted Giese.
Christian faith is a significant part of this film, but as in real life, not everyone is happy with God.
Viewers looking for a true picture of the young Jesus will best be served by searching Him out in Scripture and avoiding this messy, fictionalized concoction.
The film is respectful of the Christian faith in its consideration of what a nonbeliever would have to “reconcile” should he come in contact with the risen Christ.