Check out my latest, more in-depth article about Ron Ormond's life and work.
Short update about what I've been working on.
If you wish to watch the full movie, you can do so here: https://vimeo.com/70210504 It's time for the fourth and final installment in the A Thief in the Night series -- a Christian quadrilogy about the End of the World. Before the Left Behind movies and Kirk Cameron's perfect smile dazzled us with apocalyptic fear-mongering, … Continue reading Review: “Prodigal Planet” (1983) — Using Pirate Radio to Defeat the AntiChrist’s Army
With a few acceptions, Christian movies are notoriously atrocious. Extremely low budgets, sermon-dialogue, unrealistic plots, and poor acting can be expected in almost every movie you see. It's doubtful that things will change anytime soon, and if you are like me and thoroughly enjoy low-brow B-Movies, then you are praying it never will. Nonetheless, it is still important to ask ourselves: How did we get here? So today, I'm going to give a brief overview the Christian film industry's history. I hope you enjoy.
It's an apocalyptic B-Movie with a cyberpunk-esque aesthetic that tries to warn you about the AntiChrist. What's not to love?
Extreme gore. Graphic violence. Prolonged sequences of torture. Can this film be counted as torture horror?
I take a look at Trinity Episcopal Church, which was featured in "Carnival of Souls."
A Thief in the Night took on an ambiguous four-part film series with one single narrative about people facing the fallout in a post-rapture world, which set the tone for rapture films to follow.
For this Valentine's Day weekend, I discovered my new favorite romcom. It's as terrible as you could possibly imagine, which makes it shine ever-brighter.
For this entry, I take a look at three places of worship featured in "IT: Chapter One" (2017)