Item description for Faith and Film: Theological Themes at the Cinema by Bryan P. Stone...
Overview Bryon Stone engages the cinema to open a discussion of theology and the culture of our time by pairing specific Christian doctrines found in the Apostles' Creed with popular movies and videos.
Publishers Description From the powerful Shawshank Redemption to the classic comedy Oh, God Stone uses movies and phrases of the Apostles' Creed to illustrate basic themes of theology and how they manifest themselves in popular culture.
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Studio: Christian Board of Publication
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 9.22" Width: 5.92" Height: 0.52" Weight: 0.67 lbs.
Release Date Apr 1, 2000
Publisher Christian Board of Publication
ISBN 0827210272 ISBN13 9780827210271
Availability 71 units. Availability accurate as of Oct 28, 2016 10:19.
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More About Bryan P. Stone
Bryan Stone is E. Stanley Jones Professor of Evangelism at the Boston University School of Theology, where he is also cofounder and codirector of the Center for Practical Theology and founder of the Center for Congregational Research and Development. Stone has written books such as Faith and Film: Theological Themes at the Cinema, and served as editor for the Journal of Christian Theological Research.
Reviews - What do customers think about Faith and Film: Theological Themes at the Cinema?
Nothing wrong, but not too deep. Aug 25, 2006
Perhaps my problem with this book was simply a matter of expectations. If you are looking for a book that will illustrate concepts in the Apostle's creed with various films, perhaps as an outreach tool or for people unversed in Christian Theology, then this book is undoubtably for you. If, however, you are looking for a book which either analyses film or theology in relation to each other with a goal towards a deeper understanding of how Christian theology can be lived and expressed in contemporary life, this book is not for you. If that is what you want (as I did), I'd recommend Marsh and Ortiz's "Explorations in Theology and Film: Movies and Meaning" or Martin's "Screening the Sacred" instead.