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As its title suggests, this comedy-drama is mash-up of “Downton Abbey” meets “The Walking Dead.” The result is not pretty, especially when it crosses the line on parodying the Eucharist.
An ethical dilemma doesn’t go very deep and presents no danger of flouting Catholic medical norms. Nor does it elicit sympathy from viewers. The proceedings quickly return to sweeping scenes of the seaside.
Joseph Fiennes, the actor starring in “Risen,” said his new project seeks to illustrate the story of Christ’s death and resurrection from a unique perspective.
The miniseries starring Richard Dreyfuss tells the tale of Bernie Madoff’s two lives: He’s both a loving family man and a conniving criminal. The miniseries airs Feb. 3-4, 8-10 p.m., on ABC TV.
The director and one of the producers of the upcoming movie “The Young Messiah” said they had the blessing of author Anne Rice, whose novel, “Christ the Lord: Out of Egypt,” inspired the screenplay.
Though it boosts family values, the animated adventure also uses relies on ideas that might confuse youngsters. The dialogue offers an inward looking scheme of betterment based exclusively on being true to oneself.
The true tale of the Coast Guard’s most daring rescue is old-fashioned moviemaking on a grand scale, conveying quiet moments amidst storm scenes that are so intense you might reach for a sick bag.
In “Keeping the Vow,” author Father D. Paul Sullins, a sociologist and a former Episcopal priest, presents his research on a tiny but fascinating subcategory of American Catholic priests — married Catholic priests who were formerly Episcopal priests.
“We found almost no evidence that violent and sexual programs and ads increased advertising effectiveness,” Bushman told the American Psychological Association, which announced the findings.