This is the sequel to Apocolypse. In this movie Thorold Stone is still looking for his family. The Christians, whom the rest of the world has started to call The Haters, are being framed ... See full summary »
Tom Canboro is a police detective with a Christian sister, Eileen, a brother, Calvin, a wife, Susan, and eccentric brother-in-law, Jason. One night, Jason seemingly goes insane and tries to... See full summary »
Mr. T's first starring made-for-TV movie role has him playing a tough and scowling, but softhearted, nightclub bouncer who finds himself involved with a bunch of kids after being conned into taking over a youth center.
The world falls into chaos as Nicolae Carpathia detonates nuclear devices across the globe and stages multiple devastating attacks against both the Tribulation Force and an international militia, led by U.S. President Gerald Fitzhugh.
Craig R. Baxley
Louis Gossett Jr.,
After the Rapture and the revealing of the identity of the Antichrist, a group of converts form the Tribulation Force, a secret society with the sole purpose of converting non-believers to Christianity.
Clarence Gilyard Jr.
When a pastor is shaken by the visible faith of a street-corner preacher, he is reminded that true belief always requires action. His response ignites a journey that impacts everyone it touches in ways that only God could orchestrate.
T.S. Turner is a former boxer who is accussed of a murder he didn't commit. All was lost but, thanks to public defender Amanda Taler, he was proven innocent. Now he works as private eye and... See full summary »
Helen Hannah, the Christian leader of "Apocalypse" "Revelation" and "Tribulation" is being put on trial in the One Nation Earth Court of Justice. Mitch Kendrick is a lawyer assigned to defend her, and Victoria Thorne, his ex-lover, is the attorney. Not only is the entire trial scripted, but Kendrick is on the fence about whose side he's on. Written by
Blue Fire 72
Franco Macalusso is the Anti-Christ. He sometimes wears glasses. This would not occur in reality because the Anti-Christ is Satin... a fallen Angel, and he cannot be killed. Therefore, he would not need glasses to correct his vision.
Actually, the Antichrist will not be Satan until the 2nd half of the Tribulation after he has been assassinated and rises from the dead. This movie obviously takes place before these events. The Antichrist is very much human at this time and could very possibly wear glasses. See more »
first I'd like to say that I am a firm believer in Christ and his Gospel, and I respect these Christians for TRYING to make a decent film. I also love to laugh at bad movies. With this said, I can honestly say that this movie was HILARIOUSLY AWFUL! Every character with the exception of the lawyer and maybe Hannah or whoever was as flat as if they'd been run over by a steamroller. The arguing about the resurrection part of the courtroom sounded like a plug from a book by Josh McDowell. The Antichrist guy just looked like some frumpy dude with alot of regalia. It was never explained why this was the Greatest Trial In History or whatever - it looked like just another Christian being persecuted. The part about the baby killing could have turned out to be interesting if the lawyer had used the evidence, but that was completely abandoned and left us scratching our heads as to why it was included in the first place. The ending was abrupt and just as unsatisfying as the rest of the movie (do they all die? do they get away? will there be a sequel? who knows???)
The best (or worst) thing about this film was the almighty MR T. Everything he said was barked in familiar Mr. T fashion, which increacesed the hilarious rating of this movie to "over the roof." His role as the Christian who wants to act too fast instead of sitting around and "waiting on God" was perfect for him, but like someone else said, he is the exact same person as he is on the A Team.
Christian filmmakers, if you're reading this, PLEASE, PLEASE make good movies. The last thing we need is another bad Christian movie. Good movies include original plots, characters with depth, well written scripts, put together in a way that is not formulaic, contrived, or cliched. Characters are not just props to plug your message into. The message needs to come through in the whole story, which is told by the lighting, the soundtrack, the camera, the dialogue, and just about every other aspect. In "Judgement," the message came may have come through, but the story didn't.
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