Heaven & You

September 2007
Guideposts;Sep2007, Vol. 62 Issue 7, p78
The author ponders on the image of heaven. He describes the Star Wars characters, Luke Skywalker and Han Solo. He believes heaven is one of the oldest and most popular artistic subjects. He addresses problems associated with the traditional heavenly imagery. He emphasizes the need to use personal imaginations of heaven to their fullest.


Related Articles

  • Wild Imagination. Martell, William C. // movieScope Magazine;Oct2009, Issue 14, p18 

    The article discusses aspects of scriptwriting which use wild fantasies to convey realities. It states that scripwriter needs to magnify a normal story to create a wild and interesting script of a film. It also notes that scriptwriting should consider substitute characters and ideas for very...

  • Room without a View. Alleva, Richard // Commonweal;1/8/2016, Vol. 143 Issue 1, p23 

    The article critiques the film "Room," directed by Lenny Abrahamson, from the screenplay of author Emma Donoghue. Particularly focus is given to the first half of the movie about the archetypal feel of a room of the character named Jack's imagination. The author mentions that the film is a work...

  • The representation of fictional character. Mead, Gerald // Style;Fall90, Vol. 24 Issue 3, p440 

    Reports that it is not unusual for motion picture characters to leave a lasting impression on the viewer. Arrival at an awareness and understanding of a character's identity; Recognition and understanding of characters from their consistent, convincing quality; Familiarity of viewers to the...

  • What's in a name? Not much, court says.  // Christian Science Monitor;9/19/97, Vol. 89 Issue 207, p4 

    Notes that a California court has ruled that, except for celebrities, moviemakers can base characters in their films on any private citizen without paying them. The suit against the filmmakers and distributors of the movie `The Sandlot' by Michael Polydoros because of apparent similarities; Why...

  • Crazy for you. Pearlman, Cindy // Entertainment Weekly;10/6/95, Issue 295, p10 

    Features American actors who have played psychotic characters. Treat Williams' attraction to psychotic roles; Nicole Kiddman's role in `To Die For'; John Travolta's view on playing psychotic characters.

  • Hmmm... Karger, Dave; Laine, Tricia // Entertainment Weekly;07/31/98, Issue 443, p14 

    Gives insight on the female voices used to portray male animal characters in motion pictures, referencing to the character of Verdell, a boy dog in the picture `As Good as It Gets.' Character of Puffy in `There's Something About Mary'; Views of Roger Schumacher, trainer of `As Good as It Gets'...

  • Riff-raff realism. Wollen, Peter // Sight & Sound;Apr98, Vol. 8 Issue 4, p18 

    Presents information on the combination of realism with fantasy British `spiv' films of the 1940s, in the production of a number of motion pictures showing how these offer a rich inheritance for British cinema. When the `spiv cycle' in British film became pronounced; Description of a...

  • Licensing power.  // Discount Store News;12/4/95, Vol. 34 Issue 23, p105 

    Reports on the commercial opportunities posed by licensed characters and celebrities in discount department stores in the United States. Retail advantages of expanded licensing programs; Sales for the licensed goods category.

  • Double takes. Sigesmund, B.J. // Newsweek;3/2/1998, Vol. 131 Issue 9, p91 

    Looks at the motion pictures with possible parallels to real people. The insistence by the producers of the motion picture, `Primary Colors,' that the film is not about President Bill Clinton; Other films, including Gloria Swanson insisting the Norma Desmond character in `Sunset Boulevard' was...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics