Can the Holy Spirit direct a movie? In this fast-paced documentary from the director of the popular films Finger of God, Furious Love, and Father of Lights, Darren Wilson sets out to make a... See full summary »
In this sequel to Darren Wilson's groundbreaking film, Finger of God, filmmaker Will Hacker embarks on his own journey around the world in an attempt to discover the very core of ... See full summary »
Not All Who Wander Are Lost In Holy Ghost Reborn, the sequel to the popular and controversial Holy Ghost, Director Darren Wilson continues his journey around the world in his quest to make ... See full summary »
In August 2014, Torben Søndergaard and filmmaker Lebo Akatio were traveling to the USA for a discipleship training weekend. On the way, they felt God spoke to them to make a movie. Not just... See full summary »
In this final installment of Darren Wilson's popular "God Trilogy" (Finger of God & Furious Love), Darren and his team take you on their wildest, most powerful ride yet. Asking the simple question, "Who is the Father?", you will be blown away by the incredible and historic encounters they were able to capture. Featuring a veritable who's who of Christian leaders from across the globe, and witch doctors, gang leaders, Hindu gurus, and Muslims alike encountering the God of the Bible, you will never view the Father quite the same again. Prepare to meet your Maker, as Darren and his team cut through religious misconceptions in an effort to find the true nature, heart, and character of God.Written by
This is a documentary, in the style of Michael Moore's Fahrenheit 9/11 or Bowling for Columbine. But the subject matter is very different from Moore's films: Darren Wilson is trying to capture examples of (the Christian) God in action. To this end, he travels with and films various Christians who minister to others (many of them are not "ministers" by profession) just to see what happens when people put their trust in God. He finds examples of self-sacrifice; supernatural guidance; remarkable 'coincidences'; and above all, the power of love as an expression of God's heart for his children -- i.e. anybody.
There are some surprises: without giving spoilers, there are some situations where people play a role that "good Christian theology" would not predict. This film may not include big special effects or airbrushed movie stars, but like Moore's documentaries, its attraction is that it is real; and after seeing it, I expect you'll believe that God -- the Father of Lights himself -- is real and active too.
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