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Strange Wilderness

By

Source: Catholic News Service

Pointless road movie about the slacker host of a failing wildlife TV program (Steve Zahn) who sets out with an equally clueless technical crew (Allen Covert, Jonah Hill, Ashley Scott, Justin Long and Kevin Heffernan) to save his show by tracking down and taping Bigfoot. Co-writer and director Fred Wolf's film attempts to draw humor from subjects like a bloody shark attack, alcoholism and bipolar disorder, perhaps not surprisingly, fails. Brief but graphic sexual activity, deformed full frontal male nudity, upper and rear female nudity, drug use, pervasive rough and crude language, including nearly 70 uses of the f-word, some crass and profane language, and sexual humor and imagery. The USCCB Office for Film & Broadcasting classification is O -- morally offensive. The Motion Picture Association of America rating is R -- restricted. Under 17 requires accompanying parent or adult guardian.

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Giles: Despite the fact that much about St. Giles is shrouded in mystery, we can say that he was one of the most popular saints in the Middle Ages. Likely, he was born in the first half of the seventh century in southeastern France. That is where he built a monastery that became a popular stopping-off point for pilgrims making their way to Compostela in Spain and the Holy Land.<br /><br />In England, many ancient churches and hospitals were dedicated to Giles. One of the sections of the city of Brussels is named after him. In Germany, Giles was included among the so-called 14 Holy Helpers, a popular group of saints to whom people prayed, especially for recovery from disease and for strength at the hour of death. Also among the 14 were Sts. Christopher, Barbara and Blaise. Interestingly, Giles was the only non-martyr among them. Devotion to the "Holy Helpers" was especially strong in parts of Germany and in Hungary and Sweden. Such devotion made his popularity spread. Giles was soon invoked as the patron of the poor and the disabled.<br /><br />The pilgrimage center that once drew so many fell into disrepair some centuries after Giles' death. American Catholic Blog During this month of September, as we celebrate four feasts of Our Lady, let us learn from her: humility, purity, sharing, and thoughtfulness. We will then, like Mary, become holy people, being able to look up and see only Jesus; our light and example will be only Jesus; and we will be able to spread his fragrance everywhere we go. We will flood our souls with his Spirit and so in us, through us, and with us glorify the Father.

Spiritual Resilience

 
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