Item description for Greatest Heroes & Legends: Last Supper Crucifx by Goodtimes Entertainment...
Overview RUN TIME: 50 min narrated by Charlton Heston
This is a wonderfully animated series that bring the best-known and best loved Bible stories to life for the whole family. Each program details the Bible stories with the reality of the lives of the characters from Moses to David in the Old Testament to the New Testament from the life of Jesus to the disciples spread the Good News of God?s love and salvation.
DVD Features: *Standard full-frame DVD *English
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Format: Animated, Color, DVD, NTSC
Region Code: 1 (USA & Canada Only)
Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
Audience Rating: NR (Not Rated)
Studio: Good Times Video
Running Time: 50.00 minutes
Record Label Good Times Video
Format Animated / Color / DVD / NTSC
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 7.6" Width: 5.6" Height: 0.5" Weight: 0.15 lbs.
Binding DVD Video
Release Date Oct 30, 2012
Publisher CHORDANT ACNT# 3707
ISBN 0012228192 ISBN13 9780012228197 UPC 018713812612
Availability 17 units. Availability accurate as of Dec 09, 2016 04:35.
Usually ships within one to two business days from New Kensington, PA.
Orders shipping to an address other than a confirmed Credit Card / Paypal Billing address may incur and additional processing delay.
More About Goodtimes Entertainment
Goodtimes Entertainment has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about Greatest Heroes & Legends: Last Supper Crucifx?
Confused film features a confused, "Arian" Jesus Mar 27, 2005
I wanted to like this video. Really, I did.
The animation is crisp, the voice acting excellent and the pacing holds the attention of all but the most distracted children. But "Greatest Heroes and Legends of the Bible: The Last Supper, Crucifixion and Resurrection" is a deeply flawed and -- dare I say it -- heretical piece of cinema.
My guard went up when I brought the film home from the store, flipped over the clam-shell case and read "Jesus retires to a garden to pray, but is captured by soldiers before dawn, having been betrayed by Judas, one of His disciples. Within a short time He is crucified but does not die -- not in any meaningful sense."
Just as there can be no Redemption without the cross, there can be no Resurrection without death. When Scripture and 2,000 years of Tradition assert that Jesus died, it means He was D-E-A-D, not merely pretending to die as various gnostic heretics asserted during the first few centuries of Church history.
Likewise, during Charlton Heston's introduction, he suggests that "this young man Jesus didn't know and understand the Father's plan. After all he said 'my God, my God, why have you forsaken me'."
In reality, Jesus is citing a psalm that concerns a just man wronged. One of the bedrock Christian beliefs is that Jesus Christ is God. The notion that the Redemption confused Him is utter nonsense. One would have hoped that the definition of Christ's divinity at the Council of Nicea in 325 had put to rest the Arian heresy once and for all. But there it is, in the mouth of Charlton "Moses" Heston.
I literally paused the DVD player within the first thirty seconds of this video for a "teaching moment" with the children to explain why what Heston said was wrong.
There are also various ad-libbed statements inserted into Christ's mouth that have more to do with the director's interests than with presenting the life of Christ.
The entire "Heroes and Legends" series is "advised" by representatives of the United Methodist Church and Hebrew Union College. They must have either slept through this DVD's production or skipped Sunday school.
Their advice brings to mind what C.S. Lewis said about authentic theology[*]: "Theology is practical, especially now. In the old days, when there was less education and discussion, perhaps it was possible to get on with a very few simple ideas about God. But it is not so now. Everyone reads, everyone hears things discussed. Consequently, if you do not listen to Theology, that will not mean that you have no ideas about God. It will mean that you have a lot of the wrong ones."
There are "wrong ones" aplenty in this little film.
Christians seeking a truer, orthodox depiction of the Gospel should spend the extra $5 and buy "The Miracle Maker".