No to The Messenger (Canada).
In this film Joan of Arc Joan of Arc, Fr. Jeanne D'Arc (zhän därk), 1412?–31, French saint and national heroine, called the Maid of Orléans; daughter of a farmer of Domrémy on the border of Champagne and Lorraine. is presented as an emotionally disturbed fanatic. She has a neurotic need to go repeatedly to confession, which is the only focus of her external spirituality.
The opening scene portrays a laid-back 1990s chit-chat confession. The rape of her sister by English soldiers in the following scene is Hollywood fiction, not upheld in historical records. Again, 1990s profanity Irreverence towards sacred things; particularly, an irreverent or blasphemous use of the name of God. Vulgar, irreverent, or coarse language.
The use of certain profane or obscene language on the radio or television is a federal offense, but in other situations, profanity is sprinkled about to spice up the tasteless dish of cardboard characters and thin plot.
A sound track that is painfully over-wrought rides roughshod over our nerves, as does the banal psychological and religious content, at best, adolescent. The spiritual message ends up confused and bizarre, with undertones of the occult. Most of the movie is a noisy, violent, head-rolling bloodbath blood·bath also blood bath
Savage, indiscriminate killing; a massacre.
Noun 1. bloodbath - indiscriminate slaughter; "a bloodbath took place when the leaders of the plot surrendered"; "ten days after the .
Just another potboiler pot·boil·er
A literary or artistic work of poor quality, produced quickly for profit.
[From the phrase boil the pot, to provide one's livelihood. slamming the Catholic faith. Stay home with a good book.