All told, Shawn is a true snapshot of what a lot of kids are seeing and hearing online today.
Tries to cram four stories into just over 90 minutes. Star-studded and easy on the eyes, but lacks a method to its shock-jock madness.
An intriguing real life pre-Victorian social justice legal drama… by way of Jane Austen.
Jars of Clay celebrates twenty years together in 2014 with this aptly named double album 20
The author’s tagline describes it perfectly: “Love, Laughter, and Happily Ever After.”
A parent-friendly thriller that allows a young audience to think about complex ideas and core human values for the first time.
With fun nods to pop culture and sci-fi classics, it’s a fast-paced, high-action story that takes no prisoners.
This “Best Of” disc celebrates Crystal Lewis’ impressive career thus far.
Despite many flaws there is something genuinely special. It is the first of its kind: a Christian film that has no agenda but laughter.
Superhero movies are usually oh-so-serious, but what makes this one work so well is a funny, fast-and-loose style and clever soundtrack.
As with many modern adaptations, much is lost in translation for those who haven't read the books. But those who have should be pleased.
Lowborn reflects the corners Anberlin has explored before. There’s a braid of dynamic aggression that surfaces in varying degrees.
Rife with theological exploration but never preachy, Noah sets a new standard for films to be both spiritually engaging and entertaining.
Since the publication of the series opener, the Wingfeather books have followed the adventures of the Igiby siblings –Janner, Kalmar, and Leeli.
About a Mile is worth a look for loyal fans of Christian music who generally prefer alternatives to general market hit makers.
This time the cute factor doesn’t get in the way of meaningful characters and it’s a much better picture as a result.
Forces the faithful to truly wrestle with what’s being shared from the pulpit on Sunday mornings.
Consummate storyteller Dean Koontz does it again with a hauntingly beautiful story of a young boy growing up in the sixties.
Are horror movies nothing more than gratuitous carnage, or can they be a means of revealing the transcendent? I’ll share my thoughts about that next on BreakPoint.
- July 17, 2014 |