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Arguably the most interesting and compelling feature in the Left Behind trilogy, Left Behind II: Tribulation Force finds the series' major characters--television journalist Buck Williams (Kirk Cameron), passenger jet captain Rayford Steele (Brad Johnson), his daughter Chloe (Janaya Stephens), and Pastor Bruce Barnes (Clarence Gilyard)--forming the core of a group dedicated to infiltrating and disrupting operations of the Anti-Christ, i.e., Nicolae Carpathia (a scary Gordon Currie), who has become leader of a world government. Meanwhile, humankind looks increasingly desolate and bleak, as the reality sinks in that hundreds of millions of people who suddenly vanished--including all the world's children--in the last film are not coming back. Veteran television director Bill Corcoran makes much of his scant resources to paint an apocalyptic vision, and when the film gets to indulge in some nifty effects (a pair of fire-breathing prophets--literally), the result is powerful. Drama, relationships, character development, and performances are quite smooth and should appeal to Christian and non-Christian viewers alike. --Tom Keogh
Third in the series, Left Behind: World at War finds the post-Rapture Earth an even bleaker place than in the previous movies. As the Antichrist himself, Nicolae Carpathia (Gordon Currie), uses his newfound powers as head of the world government to bring war and plague on every nation, the American president (Louis Gossett Jr.) teams with a Christian resistance fighter (Jessica Steen) to try to stop him. Meanwhile, series hero Buck Williams (Kirk Cameron) discovers that Carpathia's biological front in a coming apocalypse is particularly devious: Freshly published Bibles are carrying a deadly disease ravaging thousands--and may very likely claim Buck's new bride. Buck's father-in-law, pilot Rayford Steele (Brad Johnson), has problems of his own facing the not-inconsiderable temptations of former flight attendant Hattie Daniels (Chelsea Noble), now one of Carpathia's many lovers. Directed by Craig R. Baxley (Rose Red), Left Behind: World at War is particularly crisp and effective drama, even when the action stops, as it often does, for many of the principals to pray for guidance. Charles Martin Smith (The Untouchables), not seen often enough these days, has a brief but powerful part as the U.S. vice-president. --Tom Keogh
Reading the Books is much much better but I think the movies help set the course for people to read the books.
I enjoyed watching these movies with my family and look forward to watching them again with other family members and friends.
Very inspiring and should be scary and horrifing to those who have not accepted Jesus Christ as Lord and Savior.
I had seen these movies over the years at separate times. Glad that I now own them as a set.Published 7 days ago by David Hemsley
Loved it. It provided much more story line than the latest iteration.Published 10 days ago by SonRise
I have watched all of these and absolutely LOVE them! I feel they are as close to real as real can get and they are also a GREAT testimony! Also, I REALLY like Kirk Cameron!Published 14 days ago by Becky McElfresh
Have always loved these movies since they first came out. Would highly recommend this set to anyone who loves the Left Behind movies or books.Published 16 days ago by michael robinson
I don't even remember this item. Must have it somewhere and not aware of it.Published 20 days ago by Diane West
So this obviously was not a multimillion dollar production, but I have to say our whole family was pleasantly surprised how closely these movies followed the book series (unlike... Read morePublished 20 days ago by McMartha