Free Family & Faith Movies

Print Friendly

WWJD2 The Woodcarver 2012

One Night With The King ESTER

MOLLY An American Girl

Authentication Mark

Blood Moons Part 1

Blood Moons Part 2



True Missionary Martyr Story

Live Interview   Steve Saint forgives Indians for murdering his Dad.

Live Interview   Steve Saint’s interview with his Dads Executioner.

 Testimony about Jim Elliot Missionary in “End of the Spear”.

Jim Elliot Preaching.

Non-English, except for middle part..worth watching.

Play describing Jim Elliot and his Missionary Martyred friends.

Memorial Service for Jim Elliot and the other Martyrs.

John Huss (Biography) Storyline: This is the story of a faithful recounting of the ministry, trial and martyrdom of the fifteenth century Bohemian priest John Huss, who built on the reforms of John Wycliffe, taught the Bible in the vernacular and who influenced Martin Luther a century later. Intrigue and false promises weave this powerful story of one man’s commitment to faith in Jesus Christ. He was summoned to the Council of Constance and promised safety, but he was betrayed. In the end, Huss was accused, imprisoned, and charged with heresy. Ultimately, he was condemned and burned at the stake as a heretic.

John Wycliffe (1330 – December 1384) was an English Scholastic philosopher, theologian, lay preacher, translator, reformer and university teacher at Oxford in England. He was an influential dissident in the Roman Catholic Church during the 14th century. His followers were known as Lollards, a somewhat rebellious movement, which preached anticlerical and biblically-centred reforms. The Lollard movement was a precursor to the Protestant Reformation. He has been characterized as the evening star of scholasticism and the Morning Star of the Reformation. He was one of the earliest opponents of papal authority over secular power. In assessing Wycliffe’s historical role, Lacey Baldwin Smith argues that Wycliffe expounded three doctrines that the established church recognized as major threats. First was his emphasis upon an individual’s interpretation of the Bible as the best guide to a moral life, as opposed to the Church’s emphasis on receiving its sacraments as the only way to salvation. Second he insisted that holiness of an individual was more important than official office; that is, a truly pious person was morally superior to a wicked ordained cleric. Wycliffe challenged the privileged status of the clergy, which was central to their powerful role in England. Finally he attacked the luxurious and exorbitant luxury and pomp of the churches and their ceremonies.
Wycliffe was also an early advocate for translation of the Bible into the common language. He completed his translation directly from the Vulgate into vernacular English in the year 1382, now known as Wycliffe’s Bible. It is probable that he personally translated the Gospels of Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John; and it is possible he translated the entire New Testament, while his associates translated the Old Testament. Wycliffe’s Bible appears to have been completed by 1384, with additional updated versions being done by Wycliffe’s assistant John Purvey and others in 1388 and 1395.