Crosswalk.com aims to offer the most compelling biblically-based content to Christians on their walk with Jesus. Crosswalk.com is your online destination for all areas of Christian Living – faith, family, fun, and community. Each category is further divided into areas important to you and your Christian faith including Bible study, Bible verses, marriage, parenting, movie reviews, music, news, and more.

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Relationships Are Celebrated in Then She Found Me

Celebrates the arbitrary nature of relationships and delves into the bond of motherhood through adoption.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • September 04, 2008 |
  • comments
What Happens in Vegas Should've Stayed in Vegas

With a threadbare plot straight out of a sitcom, What Happens in Vegas is not only the worst commercial for Sin City in a while, but the comedy is so insipid and low-brow you would’ve thought the script was penned by a junior-high boy.

Miss Pettigrew Lives for Finding True Love

As a romance, the main message is that finding love is what matters most in life. It’s a “chick flick,” to be sure, but one that will be appreciated by that audience—especially those of a certain age.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • August 21, 2008 |
  • comments
Faith Plays a Part in The Life Before Her Eyes

The Life Before Her Eyes suggests potent themes, but settles for a surface resolution that feels like a gimmick. In the end, it is reduced to a third-rate M. Night Shyamalan twist rather than rising to the largely unexplored Bergman-esque spiritual drama at its core.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • August 19, 2008 |
  • comments
Formulaic Prom Night Provides More Laughs Than Terror

If you’re squeamish about blood, there’s little to worry about there in Prom Night, a remake of the campy 1980 horror flick by the same name. For anyone who has actually seen the original, there’s surprisingly little resemblance.

You Wouldn’t Think Smart People Could Be So Dumb

With the success of quirky, independent comedies like Little Miss Sunshine and Juno, expect to see more movies like Smart People. Unfortunately, it doesn’t hold a candle to either of these recent screen gems.

No Clear Answers Found in The Counterfeiters

Based on Adolf Burger’s wartime memoir, The Devil’s Workshop, The Counterfeiters wisely keeps its focus on the far more nuanced character of Salomon “Sally” Sorowitsch—an unlikely protagonist who insists that to survive, you must adapt.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • August 07, 2008 |
  • comments
A Hero Lies within on Nim’s Island

Likely targeting kids five through twelve, the latest Walden Media film is a family-friendly, take-me-away adventure with a good message about finding heroism from within.

Surfwise Looks at the “First Family of Surfing”

Directed by Doug Pray, Surfwise is a bizarre and shocking, yet strangely fascinating documentary, about a narcissistic, controlling and charismatic man and the ongoing effects on his large family, dubbed “the first family of surfing.”

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • August 01, 2008 |
  • comments
Effective 21 a Cautionary Tale of Greed, Gambling

Winning big isn’t that easy, unless you happen to be a math whiz with a knack for counting cards. Based on the true story of MIT students who actually managed to beat the Vegas system, 21 is a slickly crafted cautionary tale of greed and gambling.

It's a Waste of Time to Meet Bill

Meet Bill appears to be somewhat aimed at kids, but its content makes it only appropriate for adults. For those and many other reasons, it should have simply been left in pre-production purgatory. In other words, don’t meet Bill.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • July 17, 2008 |
  • comments
Another Heist Movie, Another Bank Job

Loosely based on the 1971 bank robbery at Lloyd's Bank in Marylebone, London, The Bank Job is directed by Australian Roger Donaldson. It's a heist movie, pure and simple, with some throwbacks to the '70s.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • July 17, 2008 |
  • comments
College Road Trip Well Worth the Ride

It is a rare and beautiful thing when a movie can truly capture the imagination of audiences ages three to seventy-three, but Disney’s new College Road Trip manages to do just that.

Charming Actors Save Penelope by a Nose

What ultimately lifts Penelope from been-there-seen-that, “believing in yourself” status are the charming performances from leads Christina Ricci, James McAvoy—and even Penelope’s hideously superficial mother, played by Catherine O’Hara.

Disappointing Stop-Loss the Latest Iraq War Drama

Stop-Loss, the latest in a growing line of disappointing dramas about the Iraq war, centers around the flight of an AWOL soldier. On the day he thinks he’s returning full-time to civilian life, he’s told instead to head back to Iraq.

Abuse, Poverty Portrayed in Slow-moving Sleepwalking

With the basic elements of most Lifetime made-for-TV movies, a slow-moving Sleepwalking keeps getting worse as the minutes tick by. Not only is the writing formulaic, but the situations are so unbelievably horrible that even when redemption seems in sight it never materializes.

Slow Narrative Flavors a Bland Blueberry Nights

In his first English-language driven project, award-winning Hong Kong director Wong Kar Wai has created a movie that, despite its lush visuals, is only mildly interesting. The acting is good, but this isn’t enough to give depth to a film with such a slow narrative and clunky dialogue.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • July 03, 2008 |
  • comments
Vantage Point Gives Action Film Genre a Fresh Look

What could have been a forgettable thriller, Vantage Point instead gives the audience something to puzzle over. Such a film certainly takes advantage of the current popularity of “tell the story out of order” television shows like “Lost.”

Clichéd Drillbit Hardly Apatow's Sharpest Work

Producer/screenwriter Judd Apatow has quickly made a name for himself as the bankable funny guy in Hollywood. But without the right material, (see Drillbit Taylor) it may not be easy to maintain this Midas touch.

Roll Out the Welcome Mat for Meet the Browns

Generous in its spirit and sweet-natured in its ribbing, Tyler Perry’s Meet the Browns offers a strong endorsement of Christian faith and perseverance while delivering plenty of laughs.

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