Skip Hollyweird’s Deceptive “Noah” Movie

Matt Walsh and his wife have seen the new movie called “Noah,” and he reports that it’s not even close to the true biblical story!  See his sarcastically titled review and save yourself some money and time by avoiding this stinker of a movie!

Matt Walsh Blog: I’m a Christian and I think Noah deserves a four star review

My comment there (may still be in moderation):

Hollywood cannot possibly create a genuine film that is firmly based on the Bible. Why? Because they don’t understand the true message of the Bible (as a whole – namely – revealing Jesus Christ as Lord and Savior and through Him, mankind being reconciled back unto God); nor, do they understand the individual historical accounts contained therein.

Christians who have studied the Bible can recognize, right away, all the lies being pushed in this movie. It’s just more of the leftist propaganda that the media of mass deception loves to spew out there to confuse people.

However, the elect of Christ will not be confused, deceived, or fooled. The Bible tells us this:

Mat 24:24

“For false christs and false prophets will rise and show great signs and wonders to deceive, if possible, even the elect.

Mar 13:22

“For false christs and false prophets will rise and show signs and wonders to deceive, if possible, even the elect.

Hat tip:  Matt Walsh Blog

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4 Responses to “Skip Hollyweird’s Deceptive “Noah” Movie”

  1. gmpilot Says:

    The only reason I may have wanted to see “Noah” is Emma Watson. Now I can’t even do that.

    You are correct, Christine: Hollywood cannot possibly create a genuine film that is firmly based on the Bible. That is because the Bible contradicts itself on so many fronts that an accurate film cannot be made. Who would have thought that a god who would drown the world in a fit of anger would be the very same god who would later send along his son/himself to ‘save’ that same world?
    Didn’t this god know he was going to have to kill them when he created them? I’m told that he knows the future.

    I’d like to have seen how the movie handled the embarkation of all those animals. How Noah kept the lions from eating the cattle, for example, or how the penguins found their way to the desert, or where the food and fresh water came from.

    Some real human drama could have come in the form of a random family on the top of a hill, seeking in vain to outrun the rising tide. Much pathos would ensue as the mother struggles to hold her child above the water…and are engulfed, as are the people below them, and the valley below them, and all the lands beyond. All in the name of a just and loving god.
    There would have been uncountable numbers of bodies of animals and men, and great trees ripped from the ground. Some of them would have floated about for weeks, and wen the waters finally receded, the stench of all those rotting corpses would have filled the air. Instead, we get treated to poor Ham not having a wife (how then did he have descendants to be made slaves, as Noah ordered?).

    It’s not as spectacular, or as bloody, as The Passion of the Christ, but that was ten years ago. Before Jesus came along, ‘reconciling’ people to god was done by…killing them?! And are there individual historical accounts of the flood, or of giant rock monsters? No bible I know of has them.
    At least the producers don’t compound their assault on the audience by saying this dreck is “Based on a true story.”
    But Hollywood loves their disaster movies—and now it’s got another one. Boy, what a disaster!

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  2. christinewjc Says:

    Well…look who’s back…just one day short of April fool’s day. Long time no comment from the pilot of GM.

    You can still go see your precious Emma Watson. Why should you even care what I think of the movie?

    Here we go again…the “Bible contradicts itself” mantra that you live by. Do I need to send you back over to the webpage that answers your feigned contradiction ploy?

    Since Noah spent 100 years building the ark and warning people of the coming doom, I’d say we serve a God of mercy. After all, he spared our lives at the cross of Christ and redeems us for all eternity. I think that is more important and noble than your tirade against Him.

    If 1,000 years is as to God as 1 day, then would you have a different attitude about the history of the Bible? It’s been less than 3,000 years (or 3 days) in the grand plan. Oh…but wait! You don’t believe that man has an eternal soul. Man has a choice as to where he will spend eternity – separated from God forever or with Him.

    I did hear that all the animals in the movie were computer generated.

    As far as the rest of your rant goes, you would need to view the movie for yourself (or read some detailed reviews.).

    About “The Passion of the Christ.”

    Some people question why Christ had to endure what he did.

    Why was Jesus tortured, maimed, spit upon, beard torn, whipped beyond recognition, stabbed in the side, nailed to a cross, humiliated unto death? Because that is exactly what evil does. God allowed those forces of evil to do what they did in order to send us a message so strong that we couldn’t possibly miss it.

    The enemy of our souls has the goal of devouring us in our sin. He prowls around like a roaring lion, bringing along with him evil, sin and death. That very thing was conquered by Christ at the cross. Because he was the “sinless Lamb of God who takes away the sins of the world,” he accomplished what no ordinary man could ever do. He kept the Law while on earth, then paid the penalty for our sin so that we would not suffer an eternity without him! He was bodily resurrected to life on that first Easter morning (I prefer to call it Resurrection Sunday) approximately 2,000 years ago, and that event changed the world forever.

    Why would Jesus endure all of this for us? The Bible tells us, “while we were yet sinners, Christ died for us.” Put another way through a popular Christian song that plays on the radio (speaking of Jesus’ sacrifice), “You would rather die, than to ever live without me.”

    The scourging of Jesus reminds us all of the fact that what happened and what we witnessed was exactly “what evil does.”

    Scripture tells us that for a time, God the Father turned His back from His beloved Son as he hung on the cross with our sins laid upon him. It was the only time that Jesus did not call God “his Father” – he yelled out, “My God, my God, why hast thou forsaken me?” Worse than the physical suffering that Jesus endured was the spiritual separation from His Father at the moment all the sins of mankind were placed on him at the cross. Believers won’t endure such a spiritual separation – because of what Jesus did for us on the cross.

    Forsake means: “to quit or leave entirely; abandon; desert” and “to give up or renounce.”

    God cannot look upon sin. He is Holy and Righteous, so at the moment of humanity’s sins being laid upon our Savior, Jesus Christ, God the Father forsake his son.

    But look at the second part of the meaning of the word “forsake.” It says, “to give up or renounce.” Christ’s body was given up for our sakes, his blood was shed for the forgiveness of our sins. His body was terribly bruised, beaten, and bloodied because that is what evil does. The horror of that event is relived each time we see any depiction of the crucifixion. It was a terrible and horrendous way to die.

    Look at it this way. Our sins were nailed to the cross. They were buried in the grave. Only Jesus, risen in holiness and righteousness came out of that tomb! His risen body only contained the scars of the crucifixion which commemorates his ultimate victory over evil, sin, and death!

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  3. gmpilot Says:

    Well, the helper of the angels pretends to be surprised at my return! If I commented on every rant you make there’d be little time for a life of my own.

    ”Since Noah spent 100 years building the ark and warning people of the coming doom, I’d say we serve a God of mercy.” Yeah, but my question was, didn’t god know he was going to have to kill them when he created them? If he knows the future, then he must have.

    ”If 1,000 years is as to God as 1 day, then would you have a different attitude about the history of the Bible? It’s been less than 3,000 years (or 3 days) in the grand plan.”
    That means it’s only been two ‘days’ since Jesus left. We humans are only creatures of an hour by that scale, and that may explain why so many of us want Jesus to come back right now. He said he’d come quickly…but what is “quickly” to an eternal being? Longer than your life or mine, I’ll bet, and maybe longer than the sun’s life (four billion years so far).
    ”As far as the rest of your rant goes, you would need to view the movie for yourself (or read some detailed reviews.).”
    You didn’t view the movie for yourself; and AFAIK you read only Walsh’s review. If you’re giving me advice that you won’t follow yourself, well…there’s a word for that.

    ”About “The Passion of the Christ.”
    Some people question why Christ had to endure what he did.”

    That’s easy to answer. Christ had to endure what he did because god wanted it that way. If one is a Christian there can be no other explanation. I am told by you and others that nothing in this world happens without god’s action or permission. If that is true, there is your answer. Since Jesus endured humiliation, torture, pain and death—even if it was supposedly for a good cause—it was because

    (a) god considered all other ways of universal salvation and chose this as the correct one, or
    (b) god could find no other method that did not involve killing something

    In any case, this was what god wanted; his own son, arrested on a charge he was innocent of, denounced by representatives of his own Chosen People™, and endured several hours of crucifixion in the hot sun until he died. That was necessary to the ‘grand plan’.

    ”God cannot look upon sin.”
    Ah, that explains why so many of his self-appointed representatives get caught–’cause god isn’t there to see them sin and therefore can’t say to them “Stop that!” Still, god did look his Adversary in the eye and make a bet over a guy named Job. God can look upon sin incarnate, but ‘ordinary’ sin is too much for him??

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  4. gmpilot Says:

    It appears that “Noah” is only the first of a flood (pun intended) of biblical-based movies from Hollywood.
    Here’s some news about those…but I suspect they may not be pure enough for Matt Walsh or you.

    http://www.truth-out.org/buzzflash/commentary/rapture-in-the-age-of-hollywood-left-behind-goes-balls-to-the-wall

    Like

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