Nobody wants to deal with war and its effects.
Most of us have never found ourselves in a position where our freedom has been compromised to the point where we’ve had truly had to suffer.
Theodore Melfi wrote St. Vincent (which starred Bill Murray and Melissa McCarthy) and Hidden Figures (for which he received nominations for Best Picture and Best Adapted Screenplay). But this year, he tackled his oldest stars to date, as Morgan Freeman, Michael Caine, and Alan Arkin headlined the cinematic adaptation of his screenplay Going in Style. Think Grumpy Old Men meets Night… [Read More]
Freeman introduces a number of ways people find personal proofs for God. By slowing down, stopping, and looking around, we can see them.
In the second episode of The Story of God with Morgan Freeman, the focus is the afterlife—and it seems to bring up more questions than provide answers.
Freeman mentioned that the show’s success has been due more to the concept of simply discussing faith than the method of presentation; it asks and explores what people are doing already.
Miracles offer hope to a world that increasingly needs to know possibility can become reality.
“I have the desire to do what is good, but I cannot carry it out. For I do not do the good I want to do, but the evil I do not want to do—this I keep on doing,” the Apostle Paul says. So where does evil come from?
In the beginning . . . how did the heavens and the earth come to be? It’s a question we’ve all considered at some point in our lives.
The third episode focuses on the question “Who is God?” There are some interesting things to consider, but the discussion could’ve gone farther.