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ON FAITH & MEDIA View Comments

Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie

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Source: Catholic News Service

Incoherent animated action adventure about a teenager named Yugi (voiced by Dan Green), whose invincible alter ego -- an Egyptian pharaoh whose spirit he channels through a mystical amulet he wears around his neck -- faces off against an ancient evil demon in a high-stakes card duel, with the fate of the world hanging in the balance. Based on the Japanese comic book and trading-card phenomenon, this dizzying and disjointed mess is little more than a 90-minute commercial for "Yu-Gi-Oh!" products. Animated violence and some scary images. The USCCB Office for Film & Broadcasting classification is A-II -- adults and adolescents. The Motion Picture Association of America rating is PG -- parental guidance suggested.

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Giles Mary of St. Joseph: In the same year that a power-hungry Napoleon Bonaparte led his army into Russia, Giles Mary of St. Joseph ended a life of humble service to his Franciscan community and to the citizens of Naples. 
<p>Francesco was born in Taranto to very poor parents. His father’s death left the 18-year-old Francesco to care for the family. Having secured their future, he entered the Friars Minor at Galatone in 1754. For 53 years he served at St. Paschal’s Hospice in Naples in various roles, such as cook, porter or most often as official beggar for that community. </p><p>“Love God, love God” was his characteristic phrase as he gathered food for the friars and shared some of his bounty with the poor—all the while consoling the troubled and urging everyone to repent. The charity which he reflected on the streets of Naples was born in prayer and nurtured in the common life of the friars. The people whom Giles met on his begging rounds nicknamed him the “Consoler of Naples.” He was canonized in 1996.</p> American Catholic Blog Jesus, our crucified Lord, you know us better than we know ourselves. Help us to see the ways in which we not only act out in selfishness, greed, or shortsightedness, but also in those ways we choose to ignore, forget, and step over aspects of our lives and others for which we need 
forgiveness.

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