5 Religious Movies (That Make Religion Look Crazy And Awful)

By Spencer Thew,Adam Koski,Jordan Breeding  Published: July 09th, 2018 


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Cornel West and Susan Neiman: Race and Religion in the Presidential Election – Cornel West

Cornel West - Cornel West and Susan Neiman: Race and Religion in the Presidential Election  artwork

Cornel West and Susan Neiman: Race and Religion in the Presidential Election

Cornel West

Genre: Arts & Entertainment

Price: $ 1.95

Publish Date: March 3, 2009

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Losing My Religion – Kirk Franklin


Losing My Religion
Kirk Franklin

Release Date:
August 19, 2016
Total Songs:
14

Genre:
Christian & Gospel

Price:
$ 9.99

Copyright
℗ 2015 Fo Yo Soul Recordings and RCA Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment


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Overly Excited Tourist Finds Religion In Salt Lake City

Overly Excited Tourist Finds Religion In Salt Lake City

Overly Excited Tourist Finds Religion… 2:04
Ryan becomes a man of the church, on a mission to smooch a Marmon.
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Views: 529

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Anal Religion

Girls that love ass sex are the kinkiest and usually the best fucks! Take for instance cover girl Lyric. She was so horny as a girl she fucked her father’s friend and after that she has tried everything sexually possible! But when it comes to anal sex, she says at least once a day or 2 hours, whichever comes first. So when Wesley heard this, he went crazy! The scene is smoking! Then we have Kallie who has a big ass, a fresh face and a first timer on camera! Her pussy first off is dripping right from the box, then when she gets a real man to fuck her she goes so wild that she makes Mark fuck her ass! Then we have Mz. Thicksation, a huge-assed Texas mama that loves her a big dick in her ass! Mainly because her fat pussy is too tight! She is thick and wet with a pretty ass caramel complexion! Plus more!

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The Met’s Costume Institute Said Eyeing Fashion and Religion for Next Year’s Exhibition

KEEPING THE FAITH: In these politically charged times, it appears that the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute isn’t afraid to take on its own controversial topics.
Fashion and religion will be the theme of next year’s major exhibition, according to multiple sources, including a few who said they have been privy to preliminary discussions. A Met spokeswoman declined to comment Friday.
With the May opening still many months away, the planning is still in the very early stages. Sources describe the project as serious and ambitious, and it is understood the idea was hatched long before the current “Rei Kawakubo/Comme des Garçons: The Art of the In-Between” show, slated to close Sept. 4. A host of European designers have referenced religion in their collections, including the likes of Jean Paul Gaultier, John Galliano and Riccardo Tisci. The likeness of the Madonna has been appropriated by Dolce & Gabbana, and the iconography of Jesus has been featured in Jeremy Scott’s collection. Prabal Gurung once brought Buddhist monks to his runway.
In recent years, the Costume Institute exhibitions have been major blockbusters for The Met. Last year’s “Manus x Machina: Fashion in an Age of Technology” attracted 752,995 visitors, making it the museum’s seventh

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Losing My Religion – Kirk Franklin


Losing My Religion
Kirk Franklin

Release Date:
August 19, 2016
Total Songs:
14

Genre:
Christian & Gospel

Price:
$ 9.99

Copyright
℗ 2015 Fo Yo Soul Recordings and RCA Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment


iTunes 100 New Releases

American Voices: Americans Unclear On Obama’s Birthplace, Religion

A new poll has found that misperceptions about President Obama’s faith and birthplace persist throughout the population, with 20 percent of Americans responding that they believe Obama was born outside the United States and 29 percent asserting he is Muslim. What do you think?




The Onion

Bad Religion Guitarist Calls Cops On Ex-Wife … She Won’t Leave My House!!

Bad Religion guitarist Greg Hetson is having a hard time shaking his ex-wife … so hard, he had to call the cops.  Hetson claims in a restraining order, ex-wife Alia Blue has incessantly showed up at his LA home and each time refuses to leave. He’s…

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Anal Religion

Girls that love ass sex are the kinkiest and usually the best fucks! Take for instance cover girl Lyric. She was so horny as a girl she fucked her father’s friend and after that she has tried everything sexually possible! But when it comes to anal sex, she says at least once a day or 2 hours, whichever comes first. So when Wesley heard this, he went crazy! The scene is smoking! Then we have Kallie who has a big ass, a fresh face and a first timer on camera! Her pussy first off is dripping right from the box, then when she gets a real man to fuck her she goes so wild that she makes Mark fuck her ass! Then we have Mz. Thicksation, a huge-assed Texas mama that loves her a big dick in her ass! Mainly because her fat pussy is too tight! She is thick and wet with a pretty ass caramel complexion! Plus more!

Watch the Full Length, High Quality Movie!

Girls that love ass sex are the kinkiest and usually the best fucks!

Stars: Sienna Dream Jimmy D. Mz. Thicksation Kallie Jon Jon Wesley Pipes Lyric Mark Anthony

Categories: Big Butt High Definition Gonzo Big Dick Anal Black

Scene Number: 3

Orientation: Straight

Studio Name: Evasive Angles

Anal Pay Per View

Anal Religion

Girls that love ass sex are the kinkiest and usually the best fucks! Take for instance cover girl Lyric. She was so horny as a girl she fucked her father’s friend and after that she has tried everything sexually possible! But when it comes to anal sex, she says at least once a day or 2 hours, whichever comes first. So when Wesley heard this, he went crazy! The scene is smoking! Then we have Kallie who has a big ass, a fresh face and a first timer on camera! Her pussy first off is dripping right from the box, then when she gets a real man to fuck her she goes so wild that she makes Mark fuck her ass! Then we have Mz. Thicksation, a huge-assed Texas mama that loves her a big dick in her ass! Mainly because her fat pussy is too tight! She is thick and wet with a pretty ass caramel complexion! Plus more!

Watch the Full Length, High Quality Movie!

Girls that love ass sex are the kinkiest and usually the best fucks!

Stars: Sienna Dream Jimmy D. Mz. Thicksation Kallie Jon Jon Wesley Pipes Lyric Mark Anthony

Categories: Big Butt High Definition Gonzo Big Dick Anal Black

Scene Number: 3

Orientation: Straight

Studio Name: Evasive Angles

BLACK PAY PER VIEW

Culty – REMIX TO RELIGION – Ep. 2

Culty - REMIX TO RELIGION - Ep. 2

Culty – REMIX TO RELIGION – Ep. 2 5:11
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“Stop Apologizing. Be yourself”

Faced with eviction Brent and Bill are left with no other choice….start a Religious Cult.

New Episodes every other week. Join the conversation at #culty

Follow Brent @brentlydic
Follow Bill @billposley

Created & Written by Bill Posley and Brent Lydic
Directed by Brent Lydic and Bill Posley

Steven Smyka as Security
Maria Lopez as Leasing Agent
Steve Kaufmann as Habitat for Humanity Volunteer
Heidi Montague as Woman Passerby

Director of Photography: Marcus A. McDougald
Sound – William White
Edited by Kyle Cowgill
Sound Design by Mark Solomon
Submitted by: Dos Padres
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Keywords: Comedy Web Series reensnackments dos padres
Views: 118

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‘The Jim Gaffigan Show’ Mixes Comic’s Humor And Religion

(RNS) Jokes about somebody’s religious beliefs are often … duds.

But jokes about your own religious beliefs somehow push the line between funny and offensive, making room for laughter and, occasionally, sharp commentary.

That’s the philosophy behind “The Jim Gaffigan Show,” a new series premiering on TVLand on July 15 featuring Jim Gaffigan, the popular stand-up comedian known for his Comedy Central special and the books “Dad Is Fat” and “Food: A Love Story,” and his wife, Jeannie.

The husband-and-wife team say their Catholicism — with its daily prayer, weekly Mass and rosary recitation with their five kids — is such a part of their own lives that not including it in their work would be dishonest.

“It’s part of the story,” said Jeannie Gaffigan, an executive producer of the new show and Jim’s frequent collaborator. “We are just trying to portray our reality.”

That reality ends up looking a lot like an accurate portrait of American Catholicism. As portrayed in the series, Jeannie is a more knowledgeable and reverent Catholic than Jim. Their church’s pews are only about half-full, and many members of their parish are little old ladies waiting for a moment with a priest who was born in a foreign country.

In an episode titled “Bible Story,” Jim says of a Bible given to Jeannie by the pope for her tremendous service to her parish: “Catholics don’t read the Bible. That’s why they give us Cliff Notes on Sunday.”

That joke is a perfect example of the couple’s philosophy on what makes religion funny — or not. Jim is not making fun of Catholics, Jeannie said; he is making fun of himself as a bad Catholic. It is his point of view from the inside of the joke, not from the outside, that makes it work.

“It’s complex, but it’s also simple,” she said. “He is not being negative about religion, he is being negative about himself. The reason everyone thinks it is funny is they also have that lazy side.”

Ken Chitwood, a scholar who writes about religion and popular culture, said Jim Gaffigan’s comedic inner voice is key to what is new and different about this show in terms of religion — it presents a TV family that is simultaneously sacred and secular, funny and poignant.

gaffigan

“They are not this super holy, sanctimonious family,” Chitwood said. “They kind of hold their Catholicism lightly (in terms of humor). They are able to show Jim as this new kind of Catholic — he is mainstream, he is funny and he is friends with Chris Rock.”

Both Jim and Jeannie Gaffigan are from large Catholic families — she is the oldest of nine, he the youngest of six — and both attended Jesuit universities: Marquette for her, Georgetown for him. Both fell away from regular church attendance in college, but Jeannie returned after moving to Manhattan’s Lower East Side in the 1990s.

The couple met on the street near the Basilica of St. Patrick’s Old Cathedral in Lower Manhattan, where they eventually married and had their five children baptized.

Still, she was the more devout of the two. “Jim told me that the first time he went to church in New York was after he met me,” she said.

He also routinely credits her with being the “better Catholic.” One of his standing jokes is that she is so devout she is a “Shiite Catholic.” That makes its way into the series as well, as does the fact that all seven Gaffigans live in a two-bedroom, five-floor walk-up near their church, where they attend Mass weekly.

The couple have long been commended by critics — both religious and otherwise — for their clean brand of humor. And “Dad Is Fat” was notable for several vignettes that dealt with the couple’s faith and their decision to have so many children. In a chapter titled “Six Kids, Catholic,” Jim (with Jeannie at the computer) writes, “I remember saying that as a teenager to people when they asked how many children were in my family. There would always be a beat after I said, ‘Six kids,’ for the person to silently speculate about the size of our family; then I would give the explanation, ‘Catholic.’”

Then the couple offer up something any pope, bishop or priest would approve: “I guess the reasons against having more children always seem uninspiring and superficial. What exactly am I missing out on? Money? A few more hours of sleep? … I believe each of my five children has made me a better man. So I figure I only need another 34 kids to be a pretty decent guy. Each one of them has been a pump of light into my shriveled black heart.”

Writing about the book on CatholicVote.org, Steve White said: “However indirect a role his Catholicism plays in his comedy, it’s undeniably there. His audience picks up on that and absorbs it as if by osmosis. Gaffigan is implicitly making the case for the reasonableness — and, truth be told, beauty — of the Catholic view of family.”

But to think that the couple’s comedy is a kind of evangelism is to miss the point, said Jeannie Gaffigan.

“This is not a Christian show, preaching to the choir,” she said. “We just wanted to do something that would be funny for everyone and show our reality. Jim and Jeannie go to church. They live their lives as Catholic, churchgoing people. They are not preaching to anybody, they just live by example. And they struggle.”

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

Comedy – The Huffington Post
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‘The New Black’ Opens New Dialogue About LGBT, Religion In The Black Community

(RNS) Is gay marriage a civil right like black equality? Or is it a sin African-Americans should condemn?

That’s the question at the heart of “The New Black,” a documentary by filmmaker Yoruba Richen that examines African-American attitudes toward LGBT people leading up to Maryland’s public referendum on gay marriage in 2012.

The film is now enjoying a new life as part of an initiative to get students at historically black colleges and universities to talk about a longtime taboo in the African-American community — sexual identity and the church.

The initiative is a project of the Human Rights Campaign, an advocate of LGBT equality, and Promised Land Films, the producers of the film. HRC designated $ 4,000 in grants to bring “The New Black” to so-called HBCUs. To date it has been shown at about a half-dozen schools, including Spelman College, Howard University and Tennessee State University. Chris Smith, an outreach coordinator for HRC, said the grant money covers the screenings and follow-up discussions.

“The overarching goal is to create the opportunity to begin a dialogue,” Smith said. “We want them to create greater safety and inclusion on HBCUs” and their communities.

Filmed during the 2012 general election, the documentary features those who work for equality, such as Morgan State alumnus Samantha Master, and those who opposed it, such as the Rev. Derek McCoy, president of the Maryland Family Alliance.

The film also shows how a small group of African-American pastors spoke out in favor of gay rights and were instrumental in passing the Maryland law. Maryland was the first state to approve gay marriage by popular vote, and there are now 37 states that have legalized gay marriage.

This week’s screening at Morgan State was followed by a discussion led by the Rev. Jamie Washington, a Baltimore-based pastor who works for LGBT rights.

Anika Simpson, an associate professor of philosophy, said the film is a good dialogue starter because it humanizes people on both sides of the debate.

“It is one thing when you talk about an issue,” Simpson said. “But when you meet the film’s characters and the people they are in love with, and you see African-American pastors saying we can embrace a same-gender-loving person, it is very powerful so you can open your mind and think a little bit differently than you have.”

The black church has long been uncomfortable with issues around sexuality, said Kelly Brown Douglas, a professor of religion at Goucher College and author of “Sexuality and the Black Church: A Womanist Perspective.”

Douglas ties those attitudes to two narratives she traces to the 1800s. The first is the myth of the “oversexuality” of black people, and the second is a Christian attitude, born of the Great Revival, that anything having to do with the body is sinful.

“So you get this reluctance to speak about issues of sexuality and you get this rigid line about LGBTQ sexuality,” Douglas said. “If it is discussed at all, it is discussed as a sin. That narrative is very strong. In the main it is not a welcoming environment, not just of LGBTQ people but all matters of sexuality.”

But that may be changing, Douglas said, and she credits screenings of films such as “The New Black” and other initiatives in the African-American community with some of the change.

READ: An interview with “The New Black” filmmaker Yoruba Richen (RNS)
But there is still significant opposition to LGBT rights among African-American Christians. A 2013 Pew Forum poll found that only 41 percent of black Protestants supported gay marriage, compared with 60 percent of white Protestants.

The Rev. Bill Owens, president of The Coalition of African American Pastors, said “The New Black” screenings are “just another strategy that they are going to use to convert young people to this lifestyle.” He said CAAP and its 7,000 members would continue to speak out against LGBT equality, especially in churches.

“It is destroying the family,” he said of the push for LGBT rights. “It is against everything the black church has stood for.”

Brian Stewart, a 21-year-old Morgan State senior who is gay and no longer religious, said the film shows that members of the African-American community must bring “their whole selves” to the discussion of LGBT rights.

“We need to make sure religion shows up in the room,” he said after the Morgan State screening. “It is really important to bring that if we want inclusion across the board.”

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

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Here’s How Millennials Are Changing Religion In America, According To This Survey

A new study has found that millennials may to be blame for dropping rates in Christianity in the United States.
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Arkansas Senate Passes Religion Bill Called Anti-Gay

(Adds Walmart comment)

By Jon Herskovitz

March 27 (Reuters) – The Arkansas Senate overwhelmingly approved on Friday a Republican-backed bill whose authors say is intended to protect religious freedoms but critics contend could allow businesses to refuse service to gay people.

The Republican governor of Indiana signed into law a similar “religious freedom” bill on Thursday, prompting protests from human rights groups and criticism from some business leaders.

The bill advancing in the Republican-led Arkansas legislature says “governments should not substantially burden the free exercise of religion without compelling justification.”

Supporters say a business should not be forced to, for example, cater a same-sex wedding if doing so would violate the religious beliefs of the owner.

Two of the most powerful companies in the United States, retailer Wal-Mart Stores Inc, which has its home office in Arkansas, and technology giant Apple Inc have criticized the measure.

“We feel this legislation is counter to this core basic belief of respect for the individual and sends the wrong message about Arkansas, as well as the diverse environment which exists in the state,” a Walmart spokesman said in a statement.

Apple CEO Tim Cook, referring to the measures in the two states, said in a tweet: “Apple is open for everyone. We are deeply disappointed in Indiana’s new law and calling on Arkansas Gov. to veto the similar HB1228.”

The measure passed the Arkansas House in February by a comfortable margin and now goes back to it for consideration of amendments in the Senate version. Governor Asa Hutchinson, a Republican, has said he would sign the measure into law.

A U.S. judge last year struck down the state’s ban on same-sex marriage but the decision has been put on hold pending appeals. (Reporting by Jon Herskovitz and Steve Barnes; Editing by Sandra Maler & Kim Coghill)

Gay Voices – The Huffington Post

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Religion, Satire And Society In The Shadow Of Charlie Hebdo (ALL TOGETHER PODCAST)

Welcome to this week’s ALL TOGETHER, the podcast dedicated to exploring how ethics religion and spiritual practice is informing our personal lives, our communities and our world. ALL TOGETHER is hosted by Paul Raushenbush, executive editor of HuffPost Religion. You can download ALL TOGETHER on iTunes, or Stitcher.

On January 7, three men entered the offices the French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo and killed 12 people. Witnessed told police that the gunmen had said God is Great in Arabic and they had “avenged the prophet.”

Charlie Hebdo was notorious for its brand of vicious humor that skewered politicians as well as religious figures. Islam’s Prophet Muhammad was featured several times on the cover in depictions clearly meant to offend.

The horrific violence at Charlie Hebdo has been condemned by everyone across the globe including Muslims who rejected that these gunman acted in the name of Islam.

The horror at Charlie Hebdo cannot be justified or qualified. However it does raise the question of the uneasy relationship between satire and religion. What right do we have to offend one another? Does living in a democratic and free society require toleration of being offended? Or should society value free speech, while at the same time protecting the dignity of others?

In this episode of ALL TOGETHER Raushenbush speaks with a wide range of thoughtful individuals who, within the shadow of the ongoing tragedy at Charlie Hebdo, wrestle with questions of religious sensitivities, the role of satire, and what it takes to live in a free and pluralistic society. Hopefully the conversations will be part of collective effort to create path forward together in what seems like a very sad, and very dangerous moment.

Featured in this week’s ALL TOGETHER are: the Political Editor for HuffPost UK, Mehdi Hasan; the Muslim Comic Negin Farsad, the founder of Sultans of Satire Jordan Elgrably, Professor Stan Katz, the Director of the Center for Arts and Cultural Policy Studies at Princeton University and Robert Darden, former Senior editor of the satire magazine, The Wittenburg Door.

Comedy – The Huffington Post
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