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Look! Up in the Sky! It’s a Bird! A Plane! Jesus?

COMICS
Here’s to good intentions. DC Comics has announced that the comic book giant will be releasing a new parody series based on Jesus Christ through the companies DC Vertigo line. The adult graphic novel was written by Mark Russell with artwork created by Richard Pace and will arrive on store shelves on March 6, 2019.

A far cry from earlier religious comics from Spire in the 1970's, this new one will be tried out as a limited series but could becoming a regular one if it becomes popular. Second Coming is described by DC as follows:

“Witness the return of Jesus Christ, as He is sent on a most holy mission by God to learn what it takes to be the true messiah of mankind by becoming roommates with the world’s favorite savior: the all-powerful super hero Sun-Man, the Last Son of Krispex! But when Christ returns to Earth, he’s shocked to discover what has become of his gospel—and now, he aims to set the record straight.”

At this point, it’s hard to know if Russell, who has written a …

11 Times that Disney Showed a Deeper Love

Godly examples of love found in Disney animated movies.
The Huntsman and Snow White in Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (Disney)
There's no surprise that Walt Disney Pictures are famous for making animated films that pull on our heartstrings. Walt Disney himself knew the balance of love and laughter with his films. However, sometimes the film has been crafted so well that it is easy to miss some of the simple messages of love that they present and help give the film its emotional weight. These next 11 examples show the love of friendship, parenting, sacrifice and even our own relationship with Jesus.


Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937)
One act of heroism that is often overlooked from Walt Disney's first full-length animated film deals with the Huntsman. After the evil queen's magic mirror informs her that Snow White is still the “fairest of them all,” she commands that the Huntsman kill Snow White and bring back her heart back in a jeweled box to prove that the deed was done. As instructed, the Huntsman leads the young woman into the woods on the guise of a social visit. Just when he is about to do the deed, he is overcome with guilt. With tears in his eyes, he not only admits that he cannot kill her, but begs for her forgiveness and then tells her to run away as far as she can and never return. Then, on his journey back, the Huntsman kills a rabbit and places its heart in the box as a substitute for the girl's. It's a good enough job to fool the queen at first, but we don't really know what happens to the Huntsman when the mirror reveals later that Snow White is still alive. It is very possible that the Huntsman risked his own life so that Snow White could live.



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