Time in the Telling: How Stories of Time Help Us Grapple with a Fallen World 

All of time itself is but a dream from which the people of Narnia—and, let the reader understand, all of us—will someday wake.

Seeing and Believing 210 | Jon Favreau’s The Lion King and Todd Douglas Miller’s Apollo 11

Join Wade and Kevin for an episode featuring the heights that humankind is capable of achieving with technology as they review The Lion King and Apollo 11!

Live the Questions by Jeffrey Keuss, Free for CAPC Members

Live the Questions shows us that we don’t have to scramble for answers, or even fear them. We can live in those questions and grow closer to the Lord and others in the process.

Seeing and Believing 209 | Netflix’s Stranger Things Season 3 and Danny Boyle’s Yesterday

Jump back to the 1980’s with a review of Stranger Things 3 followed by a discussion about Danny Boyle’s latest film outing, Yesterday.

Spider-Man: Far From Home and the Power of Personal Narratives

The benign neglect of Tony Stark and Peter Parker.

Seeing and Believing 208 | Ari Aster’s Midsommar and Stanley Kubrick’s Barry Lyndon

The Summer of Stan ends with a review of Barry Lyndon but not before a trip to the dark, yet well lit, underbelly of Sweeden in Ari Astar’s Midsommar.

As I Recall by Casey Tygrett, Free for CAPC Members

Casey Tygrett encourages us to see that every memory—when we engage it in the presence of Jesus—belongs to our lives, and to our story.

Reparations: Repairing and Rethinking Our Idea of Independence

We’ve only partially enjoyed the truest sense of American independence and freedom as long as we support or remain apathetic to the indifference of a system that is insistent on overlooking past wrongs.

Seeing and Believing 207 | Jon Watts’s Spider-Man: Far from Home and Stanley Kubrick’s A Clockwork Orange

Wade and Kevin take a vacation trip along with Jon Watts to review SpiderMan: Far From Home and then continue Summer of Stan with A Clockwork Orange.

Booksmart and Female Ambition

Yet the more radical vision of flourishing for women would strike harder at the heart of the film’s concept: what if Molly’s real mistake was in her ultimate goal of power and success?

Training Dragons and Learning to Say Goodbye

The Hidden World shows us goodbyes in all their gritty pain and walks us through them.

A New Hunger Games and the Unique Horror of YA Dystopian Stories

Why hasn’t YA dystopian literature returned before now, especially when it is taking up ample space on our television and movie screens, and in real life? 

Godzilla: King of the Monsters Is Not Safe, But He’s Good

Godzilla-worship is idolatrous in reality, but this fiction helps us simulate “worship” of a great entity, despite its terror and ability to wound us.