“He that goes a-borrowing, goes a sorrowing.” ~ Benjamin Franklin
National Federation of Republican Women recently released their first issue of NFRW Roundtable. In honor of black history month, we encourage you to read the last page of the newsletter “Remembering ‘Aunty Soujournei’.
Full Length Screening with Rick Santorum Attending
Releasing simultaneously in theaters in the U.S. and England on November 22nd , Max Lucado’s THE CHRISTMAS CANDLE is an instant Christmas classic and you’re invited to a one-time preview showing of THE CHRISTMAS CANDLE with a special message from Max Lucado. This showing is reserved for pastors and their pastoral staff, as well as community and organization leaders with the purpose of determining how best to support the movie in this city on opening weekend (Nov.22-24). Please click the link to RSVP for you and a guest.
The small Village of Gladbury, England has its very own Christmas legend. Every twenty-five years an Angel is said to be sent from God to the village candlemaker and touches a single candle. Whoever lights THE CHRISTMAS CANDLE and prays will receive their miracle on Christmas Eve. But this year is 1890, the dawn of the electric age, and the light of candles and hope in miracles are fading.
Impact Productions has teamed up with former Sen. Rick Santorum’s Echolight Studios to turn Max Lucado’s classic story into one of the most beautiful Christmas films in decades. Shot on location in the timeless English countryside by famed Pinewood Studios and starring Hans Matheson (Sherlock Holmes) and Samantha Barks (Les Miserables) and introducing singing sensation, Susan Boyle, in her film debut, THE CHRISTMAS CANDLE tells the story of the young minister who has lost his faith in a God who answers prayer and the town that needs more than just one miracle.
November 20, 2013, 6:00 PM
Can this really be happening? In the 21st century?” exclaimed the Israeli columnist Ari Shavit as news broke last week of the latest chemical-weapons attack in Syria. “No decent person can ignore what’s happening.”
That’s what we always tell ourselves when “never again” turns into “yet again.” But man’s inhumanity to man is no more unthinkable in the 21st century than it was in the 20th. Decent people can and usually will ignore what’s happening, and the indecent count on their apathy.