Below you will find Christian movie reviews. Sometimes the writers will inform you if a movie is Christian friendly or not. Other times they will give their opinions on the entertainment value of the movie, the quality of the acting or whether the story is a good one or not. You’ll usually also find out if the movie is something you’d want your children to see, if it’s something that might be specifically enjoyed by a couple, or if the writer believes that no one should see the film.
Obviously, you’ve got to make up your own mind concerning the movies you and your family see. You may also visit the movie reviews section on our Christian forums.
The list of Christian movie reviews is in no particular order:
In the wake of the “Fahrenheit 9/11” furor followed so quickly by the national release of the next chapter in the life our favorite web-slinging superhero most folks probably haven’t heard of this film.
Rocky Balboa is the sixth and final installment of the “Rocky films.” It was written and directed by Sylvester Stallone, who stars the title character.
One Night With The King quietly came out a couple of weeks ago. It is a love story based on a novel called “Hadassah” about Esther and Xerxes.
“Napoleon Dynamite” is destined to become a cult classic. The simplistic beauty of this film belies the notion that big name stars, big time directors, big city locales, and big dollar budgets hold the keys to big box office bank.
Consider three things before delving into this review. First, when The Matrix was released, the flick defied convention by skewing our former acuity.
“Ladder 49” stretches out in search of reason and purpose; it extends shooting for comedy, it distends further towards drama, and elongates seeking the penthouse of superlative action, but in the end it lands squarely in the bargain basement.
In the not so distance future, when Lake Michigan is all dried, Will Smith will once again save planet Earth from our worst nightmare–killer robots. Mr. July makes his presence felt once again in the sci-fi adventure, “I, Robot.”
Bruce Willis, sporting the comb-over of the new millennium, salvages what is an otherwise pedestrian story of families in crisis. Give Willis his props.
‘Tis the season to be jolly, and if there’s one thing a fat man like me knows all about, it’s how to be jolly. If you’re anything like me, you’re eating too much turkey, drinking too much eggnog (non-alcoholic, of course), and traveling to celebrate this jubilant holiday season.
There is artistry to film making we Americans just don’t seem to get. Hollywood doesn’t get it because they are constantly worried about demographics and the bottom line and the general public doesn’t get it because as consumers we seek out mindless forms of entertainment.
How often does a small-town writer get to sit down and write a review about a film detailing events that actually took place in his hometown?
If you’ve never heard of “Fireproof” the movie, that could mean you are not a member of a faith-based community.
I don’t like football. Which is why I wasn’t really looking forward to watching the movie Facing the Giants (rated PG), written and directed by Alex Kendrick, who also plays the leading role in the film.
Delta Farce was written by Bear Arnold and directed by C.B. Harding. It stars Bill Engvall, Larry the Cable Guy, DJ Qualls, David Trejo and Keith David. Larry the Cable Guy and Bill Engvall starred together (along with Jeff Foxworthy and Ron White) in “Blue Collar Comedy Tour” and “Blue Collar Comedy Tour Rides Again.”
“Batman Begins” right where he should have all along-in the hands of a director who truly understands the nuance and noir quintessential to the Dark Knight’s tale.