Hear My Voice” is a well-written, readable novel that traces the lives of three women born during World War II and the Holocaust.
Based on real-life events, the drama “Same Kind of Different as Me” (Paramount), recounts how wealthy art dealer Ron Hall (Greg Kinnear) came to form a seemingly unlikely friendship with Denver Moore (Djimon Hounsou), a volatile but fundamentally decent homeless man.
“This Blessed Earth” chronicles all the challenges of farming and more, while delving into the rapidly changing world of small family farms.
“‘Til Death Do Us Part” (Novus) takes a deep dive into the shallow end of the melodrama pool with predictable results.
ans of the comic book superheroine Wonder Woman (and of the recent blockbuster film) are advised to steer well clear of “Professor Marston and the Wonder Women” (Annapurna).
“The Home That Was Our Country: A Memoir of Syria” is a beautifully crafted narrative that delves into the lives of Syrians with stories that smoothly weave in and out of a complex political context and challenges readers to think about contradictions in human nature and history.
Kneeling during the national anthem as a form of protest of racial injustice has been a hot topic for professional sports teams and the president of the United States, but it also has played out on Catholic high school sidelines as well.
Pope Francis’ @Pontifex Twitter accounts reached more than 40 million followers just a few months before the fifth anniversary of when Pope Benedict XVI launched the initiative.