There are always two (or more) sides to a story. And that’s the case with LifeWay bookstores and The Blind Side.
- August 07, 2012 |
Its deft handling of complicated family situations makes People Like Us one of the best American films released so far this year.
Open Your Doors is a charming album full of eccentric artistry and lovely harmonies from husband/wife duo Jenny & Tyler.
Leiv Benkert shares how God used his ordinary American family to help snatch children from the jaws of death in Ethiopia.
Set in ancient times of the mysterious Scottish Highlands, Brave looks within to find one’s fate and the meaning of true bravery.
On The Heartbeat, Bellarive’s piano-fueled anthems aim for more of a headphone-listening experience than the usual worship fare.
Lori Smith taps into Jane Austen’s novels and mind and applies the best 18th century lessons for life in these modern times.
While the movie poster promises “nothin’ but a good time,” Rock of Ages is certainly not good cinema for the whole family.
As The Loudest Sound Ever Heard suggests, The Choir is thriving while adding another rock-solid entry to an impressive catalog.
As Forbidden’s follow-up, Ted Dekker and Tosca Lee’s Mortal expands the mythology and ups the action for an equally memorable read.
Although it has several good performances, the story of Prometheus is a slap in the face to believers in a divine Creator.
Life Will Write the Words is a rock-out road trip delight, a mix of youthful exuberance and ever-maturing songwriter sensibility.
Glamorous Illusions is definitely a cut above the average historical romance. And the best news? It’s the first of a series.
On NEEDLOVE, Mark Wagner sing songs about all forms of love as he gives listeners the best gift of all—the opportunity to be love.
In The Next Target, Nikki Arana is to be commended for covering relations between Christianity and Islam in America.
Like so many films these days, far more attention was paid to aesthetics rather than anything resembling quality storytelling.
In today's culture, Men in Black III may be enough for audiences who judge it against Men in Black II and other dreadful sequels.
Healer is sure to please, with enough diversity and pathos to continue to provide encouragement and inspiration to the fans.
If Richard Platt’s As One Devil to Another is any indication, the stronger our faith, the harder Satan’s minions must work.