The self-professed atheist director, Darren Aronofsky, has been bragging that the film ‘Noah’, which is purported to follow the biblical story of Noah and the building of Noah’s Arc, but in reality is just an attempt by an atheist to dupe Christians out of their money, while tricking them into watching a film that has almost no resemblance to the real story of Noah and his Arc, and doesn’t even mention the name God – not even once.
And to think that Russell Crowe and others involved with the ‘Noah’ movie wanted to meet with the Pope, and even wanted the Pope to watch their croc-of-shit movie.
I will not be going to see this film, and recommend that Christians spend their entertainment money elsewhere. Christians should not give money to an atheist, or liberals who have no use for religion, even while making a movie from the books of the Bible.
Note to Christians and those who believe the Bible: The producer of the movie “Noah,” a self-professed atheist, says he is proud of the fact that he’s taken a story inspired by God’s word and turned it into something so secular.
Director Darren Aronofsky called his movie “the least biblical biblical film ever made,” The Telegraph reported. He also claimed his leading character, Noah, was the “first environmentalist,” something that suggests the movie storyline doesn’t exactly follow the Bible’s.
And something else the suggests a serious divergence from the biblical account: Not once during the movie is the name “God” spoken, an early reviewer found, The Telegraph reported.
Christian groups have raised such an outcry that Paramount, the studio that’s put out the film, has issued an explanatory statement.
It reads, in part: The film is “inspired by the story of Noah” but at the same time, “artistic license has been taken.” The statement also gives this helpful advice: “The biblical story of Noah can be found in the book of Genesis.”
Mr. Aronofsky, meanwhile, describes his version of the biblical story as a “dark parable about sin, justice and mercy,” that leads Noah to serve as judge and jury of who gets on the boat — and who dies, The Telegraph said.
Among the complaints is that the director paints Noah as more a man of the environment than a true follower of God.
“The insertion of the extremist environmental agenda is a problem,” said Jerry Johnson, the president of the National Religious Broadcasters group, in The Telegraph.
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