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Thomas Dekker and Robert Englund star in this horror written and directed by Robert Hall. When a group of people with extreme fears hear about a man called Dr Andover (Englund) who has built a chamber designed to cure phobias, they travel to his clinic and begin treatment. The unconventional therapy consisting of induced hallucinations seems to work at first, but when some of the patients still find themselves struggling with their fears one year on they return to the clinic to try again. As the patients restart their treatment they discover that not everyone can be cured...
Steven C. Miller directs this suburban horror film starring Jonny Weston and Gattlin Griffith. When brothers Neal (Weston) and Paulie (Griffith) join forces to get rid of a creature living under the bed, nightmare ordeals ensue.
Horror film about a novelist who is plagued by a series of strange occurrences, all of which are related to the number eleven. After the death of his wife and child, author Crone (Timothy Gibbs) travels to Barcelona to see his estranged brother, Samuel (Michael Landes), and dying father. There, a string of ominous supernatural events unfolds, eventually drawing to a terrifying climax on the day of 11/11/11.
Darren Lynn Bousman writes and directs this remake of Charles Kaufman's 1980 horror film of the same name. Warren Kole, Patrick Flueger and Matt O'Leary star as the villainous Koffin brothers, who return home from a spell behind bars to discover that their family home has been repossessed and their adored mother (Rebecca De Mornay) evicted. Without further ado, the Koffin boys set about pleasing their psychopath mom by making the lives of the house's new residents nothing short of a living hell.
The Light of Christ provides an accessible presentation of Catholicism that is grounded in traditional theology, but engaged with a host of contemporary questions or objections. Inspired by the theologies of Iranaeus, Thomas Aquinas and John Henry Newman, and rooted in a post-Vatican II context, Fr. Thomas Joseph White presents major doctrines of the Christian religion in a way that is comprehensible for non-specialists: knowledge of God, the mystery of the Trinity, the Incarnation and the atonement, the sacraments and the moral life, eschatology and prayer. At the same time, The Light of Christ also addresses topics such as evolution, the modern historical study of Jesus and the Bible, and objections to Catholic moral teaching. Touching on the concerns of contemporary readers, Fr. White examines questions such as whether Christianity is compatible with the findings of the modern sciences, do historical Jesus studies disrupt or confirm the teaching of the faith, and does history confirm the antiquity of Catholic claims. This book serves as an excellent introduction for young professionals with no specialized background in theology who are interested in learning more about Catholicism, or as an introduction to Catholic theology. It will also serve as a helpful text for theology courses in a university context. As Fr. White states in the book's introduction: "This is a book that offers itself as a companion. I do not presume to argue the reader into the truths of the Catholic faith, though I will make arguments. My goal is to make explicit in a few broad strokes the shape of Catholicism. I hope to outline its inherent intelligibility or form as a mystery that is at once visible and invisible, ancient and contemporary, mystical and reasonable."
This monumental seven-volume encyclopedia, prepared by the Jack, Joseph and Morton Mandel Center for Advanced Holocaust Studies at the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, examines the universe of camps and ghettos)-more than 40,000 in all-that the Nazis and their allies operated, from Norway to North Africa and from France to Russia. Volume III describes sites under the control of states that aligned themselves with Nazi Germany, as allies, satellite countries, or independent collaborationist regimes. For a variety of reasons, France, Italy, Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria, Croatia, and other such states each undertook the persecution, and often the murder, of people it considered undesirable or threatening. Such target groups included Jews, who were often killed directly or handed over to the Germans. Other victims spanned any number of ethnic or national groups, or political or military opponents. Each state created its own unique mix of detention sites under a variety of agencies, but all with goals that mirrored those of Nazi Germany. From the far north of Finland to France's west African colonies, this network of sites did its work with little or no input from the Germans. This volume, with its descriptions of the individual sites and broad introductions to the regimes that governed them, adds to our understanding of a system that was truly European in scale, and not solely a German undertaking.
A woman discovers she has some uninvited house guests in this thriller from director Andrew Paquin. After recently separating from her husband, Alice (Rachel Blanchard) shows prospective buyers around the home she has now decided to sell. Unbeknown to Alice, however, two psychopathic killers, David (Brian Geraghty) and Lila (Tricia Helfer), are hiding in the house and soon make their presence felt. After murdering one of her friends, they then imprison Alice in the basement, before acting out their fantasies of domestic bliss, all the while dispatching any visitors unlucky enough to call. The director's sister, Anna Paquin, also co-stars with her fellow 'True Blood' actor, Stephen Moyer.
Does all knowledge of God come through Christ alone, or can human beings discover truths about God philosophically? The Analogy of Being assembles essays by expert Catholic, Protestant, and Orthodox theologians to examine the relationship between divine revelation in the person of Jesus Christ and the philosophical capacities of natural reason. These essays were inspired by the lively, decades-long debate between Karl Barth and Erich Przywara, which was first sparked in 1932 when Barth wrote that the use of natural theology in Roman Catholic thinking was the invention of the Antichrist. The contributors to The Analogy of Being analyze and reflect on both sides of Barth and Przywaras spirited discourse, offering diverse responses to a controversy reaching to the very core of Christian faith and theology. It would be difficult to match the range and quality of commentators on this historic exchange between a Catholic philosopher and a renowned Reformed theologian on a subject of enduring significance, given the centrality of analogy to any issue in philosophical theology. Moreover, the contributions exhibit how the issues have come to span ecclesial boundaries as their import has progressively evolved. A splendid collection David Burrell, C.S.C. Uganda Martyrs University A profound testimony to the enduring significance of the analogia entis debate between Erich Przywara and Karl Barth. Hans Boersma Regent College In a fresh ecumenical context, this extraordinary volume rekindles the mid-twentieth-century encounter between ressourcement thinkers and metaphysical theology. The voices of Przywara, Barth, Balthasar, and others speak anew through leading theologians of our own day in these masterfully orchestrated essays. Matthew Levering University of Dayton
Does God suffer? If not, or if so, how does the mystery of God relate to the mystery of human suffering? Renowned contemporary Christian theologians -- Catholic, Protestant, and Orthodox -- here discuss and debate the controversial question of God's impassibility.
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