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The tagline for the movie was, “What are you willing to believe?” The correct question should be, “Why do you willfully suppress what you already know is true?”
In Los Angeles/Hollywood, California, eleven of our “Meet the Real Noah” billboards went up this weekend.
Don’t let the movie trailers fool you.
As each new Bible-based movie is announced, Christians speculate whether this time Hollywood will get it right.
Unstoppable is the latest CamFam Studios documentary film, written by outspoken evangelical Christian and friend of Answers in Genesis, Kirk Cameron.
Should Christians support certain movies? With the Noah movie in theaters, should we attend movies with Christian themes and biblical storylines.
While the movie Son of God is not able to present all that Jesus did, its omissions distort the central purpose of Christ in coming into the world.
The Noah movie makes a mockery of the account of Noah, the Ark, and the Flood. Ray Comfort and AiG have just released Noah-themed videos that are faithful to the Bible’s account.
Dr. Rowland, a guest columnist, reviews the recently released movie The Genesis Code.
Hidden away in the stunning imagery and the evolutionary, pantheistic message of Avatar is the reminder of one special tree—and humanity’s need for God.
The tension between evolution and religion as it played out in the Darwin household is dramatized in a new film—Creation. Mark Looy, AiG–U.S., examines the new movie.
These DVDs investigate Charles Darwin, his science, and his legacy.
Disney’s Earth does what few mainstream movies on the natural world dare do: avoid any mention of evolution or millions of years. But is it worth seeing?
Jean-Michel Cousteau’s Dolphins and Whales: Tribes of the Ocean is an amazing visual delight—with only a few scientific gaffes.
The popular culture is infused with beliefs contrary to the Book of Genesis (and the Bible in general), and it’s not just the high-profile debate over origins that regularly plays out in society.
Bill Maher set out to mock all religions in his comedy Religulous. What he ended up doing is revealing the religious fervency of his brand of atheism.
Once again, a movie claiming to cast doubt on the deity of Christ resorts to outright fabrications to make its case. Gordan Franz, guest columnist and archaeologist, explains.
Canada’s National Post looks at the follow-up to The Da Vinci Code: the upcoming “documentary” (if it can be called that) Bloodline.
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