Common and John Legend’s performance of “Glory” at the Oscars was terrific. But one viewer spotted something astonishing.
Art & Media
Documentary review: "The Drop Box" is about the beauty of life, love, faith and hope, and it might move you to tears.
NCR Today: Mental health professionals should view "50 Shades of Gray" and weigh in on its psycho-social and psycho-sexual implications.
All the preaching, teaching, music and entertainment beamed by Christian TV and radio is primarily consumed by evangelicals and weekly churchgoers -- the folks most often found in the pews. Meanwhile, 2 in 3 Americans are tuned out, a new survey finds.
But Ed Stetzer, executive director of Nashville-based LifeWay Research, which released the data Wednesday, sees good news in the numbers
Column: While I advocate for the best films and performances, the film industry has a vision problem in the films it chooses to award.
Movie review: "A Simple Life" invites viewers to contemplate the delicate turns of grace in the very ordinariness of life.
In 1987, football coach Jim White (Kevin Costner) loses his job at a high school for losing his temper and throwing a shoe at a kid. It wasn't the first time. He is hired by the high school in McFarland in California's central valley as the assistant coach and life science teacher despite the principal's hesitation.
Grace on the Margins: Even the most charismatic of prophets suffer uncertainty and burnout. In these moments, the prophetic community plays a critical role.
Watching the parade of stars and agents and handlers pass her by, she wondered if anyone would stop and talk to her.
"Who expects to see a nun there?" she figured.
With the great hype for the now record-breaking opening box office for the movie "50 Shades of Grey," which I knew I was never going to see, I posted links on Saturday to a review by Claudia Puig at USA Today (she's Catholic) and an insightful essay from Kirsten Anderson from LifeSiteNews.com (not my usual go-to place for commentary, but this one is exceptional).