Star Trek: First Contact
We survive a night of carousing with Dr. Cochrane by the jukebox, and an invasion of robot-zombies, to bring you some really interesting worldview themes in this eighth installment of the Star Trek cinematic franchise.
Star Trek: Generations
The WVM team manages to escape the Nexus of Ultimate Joy long enough to deal with reality and bring you the spicy worldview nuggets preached in this episode of the Star Trek cinematic franchise. It was…fun.
The Magnificent Seven
To help a small town that can’t (or won’t) help itself, the WVM team straps on the irons once again, in what is probably a suicide mission, to discover worldview themes and preaching in The Magnificent Seven.
The WVM team travels back to the days of high-water pants, drive-in diners, and Leave it to Beaver, to bring you the true (sort of) story of Ray Kroc, the founder of the McDonald’s empire.
The WVM team analyzes the poor man’s Mary Poppins, and uncovers some cool parallels with Biblical theology in this 2005 parable about extreme naughtiness and its consequences. As a bonus, we get less ugly as we go.
The WVM team takes one for the team, by watching the Netflix series, The Defenders, so that you don’t have to. You’re welcome.
The WVM team goes from clue to trap, to chase, to escape, to uncover for our audience an astonishing cache of golden worldview nuggets. In truth, it is probably too much for any one individual to deal with. So listen with a friend.
Agents of the Silver Screen: Mission Impossible: Fallout
The WVM team journeys to a bygone era of NYC, y’know, when all the inhabitants were zoo animals, and the theater was a gala extravaganza of light, sound, and magic. We follow unscrupulous theater owner, Mr. Moon, as he makes a last ditch effort to revive the dying Moon Theater by holding a giant singing competition, which brings in sad-sack contestants from every corner; from every genus, and species.
The WVM team journeys across the pond to merry old England in the mid-20th Century, to the beginning of the reign of Britain’s current monarch, Queen Elizabeth II. We find that she has curiously married Dr. Who (Matt Smith) and that no one has noticed the replacement of Winston Churchill with Dick Solomon (Jonathan Lithgow.) A Netflix series surprisingly focused on themes of family and duty, it provides a good deal of worldview content.