Karol: The Pope, The Man is a 2006 TV miniseries chronicling Pope John Paul II’s life as pope in flashbacks from October 22, 1978’s papal inauguration to his death in 2005 and was directed by Giacomo Battiato. It is the sequel to the 2005 TV miniseries Karol: A Man Who Became Pope, which portrayed John Paul’s life before the papacy and ended on October 16, 1978, the day of his papal election. (Description by Wikipedia)
1930s’ Poland. 10-year-old Karol Wojtyla has dreams, many dreams. One by one they are shattered. First, by the loss of his beloved mother and brother. Then, by the outbreak of the war and the death-fleeing human exodus which ensued. And finally, by the first signs of the Jewish persecution. These events will mark the start of Karol’s long journey from worker, to poet and teacher. A journey full of encounters that eventually leads him to become a priest and finally, in 1978, to become the man we all now know, a man who has marked an era, a man who has made history as Pope John Paul II. (Description by Amazon.com)
Narrated by Martin Sheen, this documentary tells the remarkable true story of Father Jerzy Popieluszko, the Catholic priest and human rights activist who paid the ultimate price to faithfully inspire the people of Poland to stand against the oppressive Communist rule of the 1980s. Decades following his death, Father Jerzy’s powerful sermons on human rights, rallying against tyranny and injustice, and advocating for truth and personal freedoms are still celebrated on an international scale, assuredly sending this martyr on his path to sainthood. (Description from IMBD.com)
A cinematic retelling of the story of Pastor Richard Wurmbrand of Romania (March 24, 1909–February 17, 2001), who was imprisoned and tortured 14 years in Russian prisons for his belief in Jesus Christ. The film follows closely the testimony of Pastor Wurmbrand as written in his best-selling book, Tortured for Christ. The production was filmed entirely in Romania, in the very prison where Richard underwent years of horrific torture.
The Printing is a family film produced by Unusual Films that tells the story of faithful Christians that continue printing and smuggling Bibles even when they know they are being hunted down by the Soviet Russian government.
In 1941, after Hitler’s Nazi Regime had seized unbelievable control over the German people, Helmuth Hubener & two friends from his LDS (Mormon) Branch former a resistance group. The three of them printed & distributed flyers though Hamburg that denounced Hitler and his propaganda machine. This is their story.
Rare, exclusive video of North Korean underground believers worshiping and giving thanks to God. Important information about balloon launching, radio broadcasts and other creative ways the gospel is entering North Korea.
A Russian teen escapes his country due to religious persecution only to find the same in the USA.
The For Our Day documentary series explores the prophetic parallels in the Book of Mormon referencing statements from latter-day prophets of God and the Standard Works. For Our Day: Divinely Sanctioned Governments compares the Nephite and Latter-day governments of liberty.
For the eleventh year running, this is the most difficult place on earth to be a Christian. One of the few remaining Communist states, it is vehemently opposed to religion of any kind. Christians are classified as hostile and face arrest, detention, torture, even public execution. There is a system of labour camps including the renowned prison No. 15, which reportedly houses 6,000 Christians alone. But despite severe oppression, there is a growing underground church movement of an estimated 400,000 Christians.
Oppressed by Soviet forces, Anatoly scavenges Ukraine to feed his daughter. His journey brings him face to face with his wife’s killer and with the God responsible for his suffering.
The true story of Nicoleta Valery Grossu’s amazing survival in a Romanian Communist prison camp and how faith in the Lord strengthened her.
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