It’s not easy creating a Jesus movie and having it be real good. Especially since the story of Jesus has so many layers to it, you can’t cover all of them in a film. And since the last major motion Jesus film came out 10 years ago (“The Passion of the Christ”) it was a big deal to see how this one would do.
With that said, I have been a major critic of how Jesus has been portrayed in film in the past. In fact, I am fascinated about how the world views Him. So entering into this film, I was afraid that the Jesus we were going to get would be a boring one like the many ones we’ve seen in movies past. Instead, this Jesus had an edge to him, a swag that I wasn’t ready to see. And because of this, this was the side of Jesus in film that I had never seen before.
As mentioned earlier, there were a lot of things from Jesus’ life that could not be fit into the movie. His baptism, various miracles were delegated to the ending credits. The movie was told from the perspective of the apostle John and throughout the entire movie, a follower named Mary (not Martha’s sister, possibly Magdalene?) actually hung out with Jesus along with the 12 disciples. (I guess total factual accuracies were sacrificed to make the Hollywood film, well, Hollywood.) Throughout the first part of the movie, it feels that they had to condense and rush through some key miracles and messages before they got to the Last Supper — but it’s understandable. But I was impressed with one scene from it.
Good. Move the Raiders away. They are the reason why the A’s struggle and can’t get a new stadium. All they do is just hog up the place. Go away.
Filed under Re-blog, Sports
In one month I’ll get my supplies back and I’ll work on this. I hope by then we’ll officially know his number so I can paint it on.
This might feature that new green alt and cap. We’ll see.
WHAT???? I want to be convinced this theory works but I don’t know of her reaction when she sees Jessie again. She never said “I had one like that as a kid” or anything of that sort.
It all started with a hat.
Several months ago, one of my anonymous Pixar Theory Interns (that’s a thing on a resume) came to me with a crazy proposition: Andy’s mom is Emily, Jessie’s previous owner.
I laughed. I then agreed.
For some time, I compiled all of the evidence and found some incredible support for this theory. For one thing, take a close look at Andy’s cowboy hat he frequently wears in the movies:
Here’s another close look:
As you can see, Andy’s hat is noticeably different from Woody’s. Why is this? Why wouldn’t Andy want to wear a hat that closely resembles the one worn by his favorite toy?
It’s no secret that Andy has a close connection with Woody. In Toy Story 2, his mom (who we only know as Ms. Davis) mentions that Woody is an old family toy.
Remember that Woody doesn’t even recall that…
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Filed under Movies, Re-blog
First of all, that happened. There’s been a craze of quizzes from Buzzfeed lately. Which Beatle are you? Which ice cream are you? Which 19th century poet are you?
These are all fun and stuff, but when did this fun quiz decide going into a major religion was a good idea?
Apparently, I am not the only one to think that.
This guy is balling out of control right now. “Dallas Buyers Club” is great and “True Detective” is gripping.
It may not be to most actors’ tastes, but Matthew McConaughey is sounding oddly happy about his smaller paydays.
“For the first time in my career, I lost money! No joke!” the actor says.
Then again, McConaughey has reason to smile; his choice to reject big mainstream movies, ultimately in favor of gritty roles in independent films, represents a dramatic career shift –— and has garnered widespread recognition — for the 44-year-old Texas-born father of three.
His performance in “Dallas Buyers Club,” as the real-life Ron Woodroof, a homophobic good ol’ boy who became a health crusader after being diagnosed with AIDS, smuggling life-saving drugs into the U.S. for himself and fellow patients, has earned him top honors at the Golden Globes and SAG awards, and brought him his first Oscar nomination.
It is one of several complicated characters that McConaughey has boldly portrayed recently — from the hard-edged drifter…
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